Tippmann delivers new M4-22 model, M4-22 PRO

 

The M4-22 PRO uses a .22 LR design with the look and feel of the M4 platform. (Photo: Tippmann Arms)

Tippmann Arms Co. adds a new model to its M4-22 rifle series, launching the new M4-22 PRO version.

The M4-22 PRO model builds on the company’s .22 LR rifle offering but elevates the .22 design with a tactical look and feel. The .22 caliber semi-automatic long gun sports an aluminum upper and lower receiver alongside a mil-spec compatible build. Offering M4 style controls, the rifle will accept most AR-15 stocks, handguards, buffer tubes and sights, according to Tippmann Arms.

The PRO model boasts similar features to the standard M4-22 Classic to include a solid steel 16-inch barrel, bolt catch, ejection port cover, charging handle and flip-up sights. The rifle tops off the design with a 25-round magazine, Gen2 Grip and 9-inch M-LOK free float handguard.

The M4-22 PRO uses a 9-inch M-LOK free float handguard and M4 style controls. (Photo: Tippmann Arms)

“Here at Tippmann Arms, we are excited to announce the latest addition to our extremely popular .22LR semi-automatic rifle offering, the M4-22 PRO,” Tippman Arms said in a news release. “The M4-22 PRO is a perfect platform for competition and training applications or backyard plinking.”

In addition to the new PRO version, the M4-22 also ships in Classic, Elite and Pistol configurations. The M4-22 PRO is features a MSRP of $549.95.

This article was syndicated from Guns.com Guns.com is a niche news web site that publishes original reporting on the wide range of topics within the gun world. We publish Monday through Saturday. Our approach is to explore the topic of guns through the widest lens possible, to deliver these findings as fairly and accurately as possible and to host the opinions and perspectives of our writers and readers as selflessly as possible, trying our best not to get in the way of our contributors. Our desire is to allow our writers and readers to tell their stories, no matter what the story is, as long as we believe a) it will benefit or interest gun owners and b) conforms to ethical journalistic methods and practices. Our headquarters are in Illinois but our contributors submit to us from across the United States — from Maine to California, from Texas to Alaska and every state in between.