Full Monty

The types of guns used on our Full Monty shooting event*

*Please see note at foot of this page.

Choice of any 4 submachine guns with a magazine of 25 shots each gun.

Uzi (full-auto)

Named after its designed Uziel Gal this is one of the most effective and widely recognised submachine guns available today. Designed with mass production in mind the Uzi is largely made from pressed steel parts. It enjoyed an enviable reputation of reliability, and for being almost indestructible in tough conditions. The design has also been adapted into a number of smaller weapons suitable for clandestine operations such as the Mini-Uzi, Micro-Uzi and Uzi Pistol.

  • Weight: 3.7 kg (empty)
  • Calibre: 9mm x 19
  • Capacity: 25 or 32 rounds


Heckler and Koch MP5 (full-auto)

The Heckler and Koch MP5 is currently one of the most widely used submachine guns today. First seen in action on television when used by the SAS as they stormed the Iranian Embassy in London back in 1981. Basically a scaled down version of the famous HK G3 assault rifle, this is widely recognised as the most accurate submachine gun available today. Popular with anti terrorist units and SWAT teams world wide.

  • Weight: 2.55 kg (empty)
  • Calibre: 9mm x 19
  • Capacity: 15 or 30 rounds



Thompson M1 (full auto)

The M1A1 1928 “Tommy Gun”, is a delayed blowback submachine gun. The Thompson was initially marketed to local police departments and to the military. However, there were few buyers due to the high cost. The Thompson was next marketed to civilians and the weapon became popular with depression-era gangsters in the USA.

Used extensively in World War II by the US Marines and British Commandos and Paratroops in hit-and-run type raids. Heavy by modern standards as it is machined from a solid block of steel, rather than the lighter pressed steel construction used in more recent small arms.

  • Weight: 4.82 kg (empty)
  • Calibre: .45 ACP
  • Capacity: 20 to 50 round magazine or 100 round drum


Walther MPL (full auto)

Produced in Germany from 1963 to 1987 these high-quality guns were widely exported and used officially by German police forces, the Mexican navy and the Portuguese Navy. U.S. Navy SEALs also used the MPL (including the shorter barrelled “MPK” version) in Vietnam.

Whilst the gun is a conventional blowback design, the bolt is cleverly placed above the barrel, permitting a shorter overall length. A selective fire switch is also on the left side of the receiver, behind the trigger.

  • Weight: 3.00 kg (empty)
  • Calibre: 9mm X 19
  • Capacity: 32 rounds


M3 Grease Gun (full auto)

The M3 “Grease Gun” (more formally United States Submachine Gun, Cal. .45, M3/M3A1) was a submachine gun developed by the United States during World War II as a cheaper substitute for the Thompson. It was nicknamed the Grease Gun because of its resemblance to an automotive grease gun. The M3 used the blowback method of operation. It could be fired only in fully-automatic mode, but experienced soldiers could usually fire single shots with it due to its very low rate of fire (400 to 450 rounds per minute). Used in some parts of the US Army up to the early 1990’s.

  • Weight: 3.47 kg (empty)
  • Calibre: .45ACP
  • Capacity 30 rounds


M16 (9mm full-auto version)

This rifle was one of the first of the modern smaller calibre rifles to be used in action. Introduced during the Vietnam War it became an instantly recognisable weapon. M16 rifles are used by many military groups, most notably the SAS, who preferred the M16 over the standard British issue L85A1-SA80 rifle.

This gun used at the range is in lower recoiling 9mm parabellum calibre the same cartridge as in the MP5 and the Uzi.

* Weight: 3.40 kg (empty)
* Calibre: 9x19mm
* Capacity: 20 or 30 rounds



Desert Eagle (3 shots – its plenty!)


The choice of some of the most famous heroes in the film world such as Jean Claude van Damme in Double Impact, Vinnie Jones as Bullet Tooth Tony in Snatch, Lara Croft in Tomb Raider, and Leon in the Matrix. Designed in the USA and made in Israel.

When firing the enormously powerful .50AE cartridge it sounds and feels more like an artillery piece than a pistol! Unless you’re built like the proverbial brick outbuilding this gun is just too heavy and too powerful for normal mortals to use in a defensive handgun context. However, the weapon is a natural candidate for certain special operations units needing something smaller than a rifle, but considerably more powerful than a regular handgun.

  • Weight: 1.99 kg (empty)
  • Calibre: .50AE
  • Capacity: 7 rounds


Smith & Wesson Model 629 .44 Magnum – The “Dirty Harry revolver” (6 shots)

Became legendary following its appearance in the Clint Eastwood movie “Dirty Harry” in the 1970s. Still pretty much as powerful as handguns get and certainly one of the heaviest recoils. Often carried by Park Rangers and others at risk of bear attack. Anything less just wouldn’t work! One of the most popular on the Top Gun Tours with British visitors.

  • Weight: 1.41 kg (empty)
  • Calibre: .44 Magnum
  • Capacity: 6 rounds


Pump-action Shotgun (5 shots)

There are several companies manufacturing pump-action shotguns but the most well known are American manufacturers Mossberg (for the Mossberg 500, 590 and Maverick models) and Remington (for the Remington 870). These guns are very reliable to use and enormously versatile. They easily cope with virtually any kind of shotgun ammunition from tiny bird shot for smaller game to the massive one ounce lead slug capable of going clean through buildings! They are popular in the USA with users ranging from duck and wild boar shooters, through to police SWAT teams, and are also standard issue in most American police patrol cars.

  • Weight: 3-4 kg (empty)
  • Calibre: 12 bore (.729)
  • Capacity: typically 5-8 shots




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* Please note that some guns may vary slightly in appearance to those shown above and/or elsewhere on this website. If for operational reasons a specific gun included on one of our shooting events needs to be withdrawn for repairs, or is otherwise unavailable, a suitable alternative will be provided. This is sometimes unavoidable, but we will do our best to ensure that it is the exception rather than the rule. For more information see our Terms and Conditions – Section 1.

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