- Around the corner_phatch
- Butt Stock_phatch
- Charging Handle and bolt release_phatch
- Front Sight_phatch
- Interesting lighting_phatch
- Leupold Delta Point_phatchFighting shotguns need fast optics, and the Leupold DeltaPoint features a triangle reticle for precision and CQB speed.
- Light Switch_phatchThe ETA Bobcat forend has three rails for adding accessories like the SureFire M620V Scout light, which gives users 150 lumens of power and IR capabilities.
- Marking and bolt release_phatch
- Opening Wider_phatch
- QD Sling Swivel_phatch
- Rail Left Side_phatch
- Rear Sight Again_phatchMossberg equips the 930 SPX with a durable, adjustable LPA ghost-ring rear sight to match the shotgun’s fiber-optic front for fast targeting in any condition.
- Rear Sight_phatch
- Sequence 1_phatch
- Sequence 2_phatchCenter the shotgun and reach underneath with your support hand to activate the bolt release. It’s faster this way with gloves on.
- Sequence 3_phatchFor fast reloads, cant the shotgun counterclockwise with your eyes still on the threat. Slide the round it into the open chamber.
- Sequence 4_phatch
- Side Saddle_phatchAdding Mesa Tactical’s SideSaddle increased the SPX’s capacity by four without getting in the way.
- Sights top view_phatch
- Through the door right side_phatch
- Through the door_phatchA few easy-to-install tactical upgrades took the already-reliable Mossberg 930 SPX semi-auto to the next level. On the range, the tricked-out warhorse was dead-on accurate and fast enough for SWAT entry-mission supremacy.
- Two Round side saddle_phatch
- Weak side_phatchA few easy-to-install tactical upgrades took the already-reliable Mossberg 930 SPX semi-auto to the next level. On the range, the tricked-out warhorse was dead-on accurate and fast enough for SWAT entry-mission supremacy.
- Weapons Light_phatch
Mossberg’s 930 SPX has been around for some time now, and it has gained quite a following in the 3-Gun world, especially among those who want an American-made, semi-auto shotgun. It has proven to be incredibly reliable, and handles light loads many other semi-autos simply won’t run. There is no need for a gunsmith to drill out gas ports or otherwise alter the system. Because it’s made in America, the SPX does not suffer from the import restrictions of other brands, so altering it is simpler. And finally, because of the Mossberg 590’s popularity, the SPX’s operation is familiar and comfortable to many in law enforcement and the military.
The SPX utilizes a nice set of ghost-ring sights, a rail for mounting red-dot optics and a cylinder bore. The pistol-gripped version comes with a synthetic stock with a length of pull as short as the system allows without significant modifications. A large, knurled bolt handle is supplied along with a checkered bolt release. Chambered for 3-inch shells, the SPX comes with an 18.5-inch barrel and a magazine that can hold seven 2¾-inch shells. Weighing 7.75 pounds empty, the Mossberg 930 SPX is pretty light, and at an MSRP of $883, it is extremely affordable for its kind.
While the Mossberg 930 SPX is set up well to begin with, it is missing a few things for an actual deployment, which might occur at night, in close quarters or while you’re wearing a plate carrier. With just a few additions, you can turn your SPX into a tactical machine suitable for any mission.
Read more at Mossberg.com.