Mossberg 935 Magnum Available online In Stock
The 5-shot 12-gauge Mossberg 935 Pro-Series Waterfowl shotgun is impressive. Paradoxically this powerful autoloading 3.5” Magnum stands out by vanishing into the environment with its Mossy Oak wetlands camouflage.
This 4+1 capacity Mossberg uses corrosion and wear resistant boron-nitride coating that’s perfect for muddy, wet conditions. Boron-nitride is non-wetting and non-stick, like Teflon. It produces a high-strength, high-temperature resistant, durable barrier to oxidation and corrosion. The boron-nitride coating protects the magazine tube, sear, return spring plunger, gas piston, and piston rings.
Additionally, the Mossberg 935 has a corrosion-resistant stainless steel return spring, a beveled loading gate, a dual gas-vent system, a quick-empty magazine release, and a drilled and tapped receiver to mount scopes. The loading gate is beveled for quick cycling and reliability.
The gun has a 28” long barrel crested by a vented rib. The 935’s standard barrel is overbored. It thus has a larger diameter than normal. This extra space reduces friction, pellet deformation, etc., and produces more accurate shot patterns. Atop the rib is a fiber optic front sight. The length of pull is fixed at 14”. Overall length is 49”, and the gun weighs in at 7.5 pounds.
Included stock drop shims make adjustments easy. Naturally, the 935 uses interchangeable Accu-Mag choke tubes. The gun has nice lines with a curved grip, bulbous magazine tube, an oval trigger guard around a crescent trigger, and a nice thick skeletonized buttpad at the back.
The gun has Mossy Oak camo just about everywhere except the trigger, trigger guard, ejection port, tang safety, buttpad, and a couple of other places. The camo is effective, and given the right environment (wetlands), the 935 disappears.
O.F. Mossberg & Sons, Inc. started operations in 1919 in the immediate aftermath of World War I. It was founded by Swedish immigrant (and experienced gun designer) Oscar Mossberg after his employer shuttered its doors after World War I thanks to a return to peacetime conditions. It’s now been owned by four generations of the Mossberg family and is located in New Haven, Connecticut.