I dont know how well they work , but getting some seems to be problematic !
Ive had some 375s and some 30 cal on order now for over 4 months. Still no word on them.
Last time I heard they were to be here march 18th.
I guess it dosent matter how good a bullet is if you cant get it ![/QU
HI CAN YOU SUPPLY YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS AND WHEN DID YOU ORDER.
I have to disagree with your assessment. Kevin Robertson is very experienced and believes in what he writes. I met him at SCI in 2008 and found him to be very sincere, he took time to answer all my questions. His and Craig's books were invaluable to help me prepare for Africa including the chapters on calibers, bullets, and rifles. Craig Boddington's views are different from Kevin's on bullet weight, Craig's tend to be more traditional 300 grain for 375, 400 grain for 416, etc.
I like the idea of the heavier for caliber bullets, better sectional densities=better penetration (of course design and construction play big roles), but only if you can push them fast enough. My views have remained the same: heavy for caliber, premium bullet, push it to the designed velocity, put the bullet through the vitals.
Check out the North Fork bullets if you have trouble finding Rhinos. Made in Oregon.
Do have similar design.
Just a note to all, the Australian made Woodliegh, also offer a 350gn .375 projy.
A friend of mine has been loading these for use on our Aussie buff and he is reporting very good results( when loaded at, or below, reccomended velocities).
He says these bullets seem to slightly lift the impact performance of the .375.
If you think you might need a boost for your .375, these heavier slugs can provide some benifit so long as you don't load them too fast.