8 Best Illuminated Reticle Scopes in 2024

Illuminated reticles improve reticle visibility. When you can see your crosshairs, you can hit your target.

Since illumination is now a common feature in a riflescope, there is an overabundance of scopes to choose from.

good optical quality in low light with glx scope
Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

I kept this list of the best illuminated reticle scopes short to include some field-tested and crowd approved riflescopes at various price points.

I compare cost, reticles, illumination, warranty, and more to give you an idea of what’s available and what it’s best suited to.

Leupold, VX-6HD Riflescope, 4-24x52mm, 34mm Tube, Varmint Hunter Reticle, Matte...
Trijicon TR24R AccuPoint 1-4x24mm Riflescope, 30mm Main Tube with BAC, Red...
Vortex Optics Viper PST Gen II 5-25x50 FFP Riflescope EBR-2C MRAD
Leupold, VX-6HD Riflescope, 4-24x52mm, 34mm Tube, Varmint Hunter Reticle, Matte...
Trijicon TR24R AccuPoint 1-4x24mm Riflescope, 30mm Main Tube with BAC, Red...
Vortex Optics Viper PST Gen II 5-25x50 FFP Riflescope EBR-2C MRAD
Leupold, VX-6HD Riflescope, 4-24x52mm, 34mm Tube, Varmint Hunter Reticle, Matte...
Leupold, VX-6HD Riflescope, 4-24x52mm, 34mm Tube, Varmint Hunter Reticle, Matte...
Trijicon TR24R AccuPoint 1-4x24mm Riflescope, 30mm Main Tube with BAC, Red...
Trijicon TR24R AccuPoint 1-4x24mm Riflescope, 30mm Main Tube with BAC, Red...
Vortex Optics Viper PST Gen II 5-25x50 FFP Riflescope EBR-2C MRAD
Vortex Optics Viper PST Gen II 5-25x50 FFP Riflescope EBR-2C MRAD

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After hundreds of hours of hand-testing reticle scopes in the field and at the range, and thousands more hours researching and writing about them, we feel we earn the title of experts when it comes to optics!

We purchase as many of the optics for our tests as possible, and run them through their paces to make sure they will perform at the range and in the field.

Our combined decades of experience from aiming at targets and focusing, to big game hunting and competitions has been integral in putting together this round-up of the best illuminated reticle scopes.

Get the inside scoop on how we test optics here.

The Best Illuminated Reticle Scopes

1. Leupold VX-6HD 4-24x52 – Best for Low Light  

Leupold VX-6HD riflescope
Image Credit: Leupold

For the best of what Leupold has to offer, it comes as no surprise that the VX-6HD is an expensive scope. The 4-24x52 scope is the epitome of go big or go home.


  • Huge objective
  • Excellent optics
  • Motion sensor tech
  • Electronic reticle level
  • CDS-ZL2 elevation dial


  • Cost

With a huge 52mm objective lens, the VX-6HD is one of the best lowlight scopes. Complete with Leupold’s Professional-grade optical system, the sight picture is clear, sharp, and ready for the hunt in any condition.

Bringing the kind of optical quality needed for first and last legal light hunters, the reticle has a vital role to play. Leupold offers multiple illuminated reticle options from the FireDot to the Varmint Hunter and the TMOA.

The CR2032 powers reticle illumination as well as the MST (Motion Sensor Technology) and the Electronic Reticle Level. After five minutes of inactivity, the scope will go into standby mode but will reactivate when motion is detected. When you’re unintentionally canted, the reticle will flash. By the way, this will also help when you’re mounting and leveling the scope.  

If you’re going for long-range shots, make use of Leupold’s Custom Dial System with your first free CDS-ZL2 elevation dial. It makes for fast, easy, and accurate long-range shots based off your ballistics.

There’s no doubt that the Leupold VX-6HD offers plenty for the lowlight hunter or long-range shooter. The only potential obstacle is the cost.

Available at: Amazon and Optics Planet (use code TTAMERS for 5% off at Optics Planet)

2. Trijicon AccuPoint 1-4x24 – Best Battery-Free

Trijicon Accupoint LPVO
Image Credit: Optics Planet

The Trijicon AccuPoint line of scopes are known for their battery-free illumination. That means the TR24 is powered by fiber optics and tritium to bring an illuminated aiming system to your LPVO.


  • Price
  • Battery-free illumination
  • Glass-etched reticle
  • LPVO
  • Close-mid range


  • Battery-free illumination

The only downside about battery-free illumination is that it’s not as bright when compared to battery powered illumination. However, to avoid the need to keep spare batteries on hand or failure due to a dead battery, the AccuPoint is a must-have.

Everyone knows that Trijicon is an expensive manufacturer, but their scopes are built like tanks. The Accupoint will last, and as an LPVO, it’s an excellent scope for your AR-15 or even a muzzle loader.

As far as the price, it’s a scope under $1000. You don’t have to do much digging to find out why. The illumination system is one reason but adding quality optics, a glass-etched reticle, and completely weatherproof housing, the AccuPoint is excellent for duty use to the hunt.

Its simple Triangle Post reticle is not going to be a favorite with everyone, but those looking for a minimalistic reticle with a clear, unfettered FOV will see the advantage.

Available at: Amazon and Optics Planet (use code TTAMERS for 5% off at Optics Planet)

3. Vortex Viper PST Gen II 3-15x44 – Best Under $1000  

Vortex Viper PST Gen II scope
Image Credit: Vortex

Geared towards the turret twisters, the Viper PST Gen II 3-15x44 can take you long range for under $1000. It has upgraded features that reflects its status above the Diamondbacks but remains more affordable than the Razors.


  • Price
  • Illuminated reticle
  • Glass-etched reticle
  • Exposed turrets
  • 30 mm tube


  • Heavy

Though it’s not as high powered as its 5-25x sibling, its 3-15x44 configuration lends itself to duty use, home defense, and even some long-range shooting. However, with its tactical features, it’s on the heavy side at 28 oz. Add to that rings and whatever else you have on your rifle, and you’re toting around quite a bit of weight.

This might be a worthy tradeoff for those looking for the EBR-4 (MOA) reticle. It’s glass-etched, can be used for ranging, and it’s in the SFP, so it never changes size. Though the EBR-4 allows for fast holdovers, the exposed turrets can be engaged with a hard and positive return to your zero with the RZR Zero Stop.

With 10 levels of illumination on the side focus knob, you’ll see the reticle in every light condition. For convenience, the illumination knob features intermittent off positions between each setting.

Designed for the tactical and precision shooting circles, the Viper PST Gen II is a scope that has it all.

Available at: Amazon and Optics Planet (use code TTAMERS for 5% off at Optics Planet)

4. Primary Arms GLx 1-6x24 – Best LPVO

Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

Primary Arms has the well-recognized ACSS reticle. In the GLx 1-6x24 FFP scope, the ACSS takes on the Raptor M6 design with partial illumination on a glass-etched reticle for close and mid-range use.


  • Price
  • LPVO
  • ACSS reticle
  • AutoLive
  • Tactical turret


  • Not daylight bright

The GLx scope is outfitted with all the features you want to see on an LPVO. It has an interchangeable throw lever, an optional exposed MIL turret, and it has AutoLive that automatically powers down to conserve battery life.

While it does offer 10 illumination settings with intermittent off positions, I wouldn’t say that it’s daylight bright. Its highest setting is hard to see in daytime conditions, and it does leave you wanting. However, I found it most useful in low light, and I really like that it’s just the chevron and horseshoe that’s illuminated – it reduces flaring and bleeding when the illumination is too high.

Some of my favorite features is that even though it’s an FFP reticle, it’s still quite large at 1x – bigger than the Vortex Strike Eagle 1-8x FFP at the same power range. It’s also waterproof, and I really like that it has longer eye relief than the specs state. I measured somewhere between 4-5”.

In bright conditions, the non-illuminated crosshairs of the reticle are highly visible and still stand out. Come dusk, the dim illumination is exactly what’s needed.

Available at: Primary Arms, Amazon and Optics Planet (use code TTAMERS for 5% off at Optics Planet)

5. Sig Sauer Sierra6 BDX 2-12x40 – Best Rangefinder Scope

Sierra6 scope mounted to AR-15
Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

Interestingly, not all laser rangefinders offer illumination and yet nearly all rangefinder scopes have illumination. One such scope I’ve personally handled is the Sig Sauer Sierra6 BDX 2-12x40. Combined with Sig’s BDX KILO rangefinder, I can range and my scope will illuminate the right holdover.


  • BDX technology
  • Digital reticle
  • 10 illumination settings
  • NV compatible
  • Anti-cant level


  • No intermittent off

The Sierra6 offers a lot of features comparable to some of the best alternatives like the Leupold VX-6HD but in a more affordable package. For instance, they share an electronic reticle level feature to eliminate cant. The scope also has a motion sensor technology called MOTAC. Though it automatically deactivates illumination after 5 minutes, the timer is adjustable.

Now I actually like the digital reticle the Sierra6 comes with. With the BDX disabled, you have five illuminated holdovers presumably for 500 yards. However, if you pair it with a BDX rangefinder and use the app, you’ll unlock access to its full potential for your ballistics.

Once you’ve ranged your target, the compensated windage and holdover points will illuminate and then you follow the grid to your non-illuminated holdover. That is a downside but only the windage and elevation crosshairs have embedded LEDs. The other downside is that there are no intermittent off positions on the illumination knob. Luckily it has MOTAC, right?

Available at: Sig Sauer, Amazon and Optics Planet (use code TTAMERS for 5% off at Optics Planet)

6. Bushnell Match PRO 6-24x50 – Best Under $500

Bushnell Match Pro scope
Image Credit: Bushnell

The Match PRO 6-24x50 scope is not only an affordable scope for under $500, but it’s also the best scope for .22 matches. Built with high magnification, MIL turrets, side focus, and an FFP reticle, it combines illumination and competition scope features that’s best for the money.


  • Price
  • MIL/MIL system
  • Locking turrets
  • Glass-etched reticle
  • FFP reticle


  • No ED glass

I guess that’s where the cost savings come from – the lack of ED glass. I suppose you’d need to pay more for that but for the most part, people are happy with the Match Pro scope’s performance. The optics have Bushnell’s Ultrawideband Coating that will provide better image quality than without, and since it has up to 24x magnification, you’ll need optical benefits the coating provides.

Bushnell Deploy MIL FFP reticle
Deploy MIL FFP reticle - Image Credit: Bushnell

What I really like is that it has a matching turret and reticle system. Too often at low price points you’ll see a MIL turret with an MOA reticle, but not in the Match Pro. The turret adjustments are .1 MIL with Bushnell’s Deploy MIL dot reticle. Yes, this model provides illumination with intermittent off positions and will be ready to be engaged for those lowlight matches.

Other features include its locking turrets, EXO Barrier exterior lens coating, and parallax adjustments all the way down to 10 yards. For .22’s that need a 25-yard zero and enough travel to still dial out, you can do that with the Match Pro.

Available at: Bushnell and Amazon

7. Bushnell Legend 3-9x40 – Best Under $200

Bushnell Legend illuminated scope
Image Credit: Bushnell

Bushnell came out with a new Legend scope in the classic configuration, the Legend 3-9x40 with an illuminated reticle. As you can imagine, it’s an entry-level scope in the affordable price range that many will gravitate towards as a value buy.


  • Price
  • Illuminated reticle
  • Intermittent off
  • Lightweight
  • Waterproof


  • 6 illumination settings

Though this is an illuminated reticle scope, there are only 6 brightness settings. You could say that it’s limited but at least it has intermittent off positions, and it’ll be easy to use. What many will like about it is that only the 0.5 MOA floating center dot is illuminated. The crosshairs remain black, but the duplex style reticle will aid in fast target and reticle acquisition in lowlight conditions.

Illuminated multi x reticle
Illuminated Multi-X reticle - Image Credit: Bushnell

Bushnell went ahead and gave the Legend scope FMC (Fully Multi-Coated) optics with an exterior lens coating, the Rainguard HD, on the objective lens. This is pretty good for beginner scope quality especially considering it’s a scope under $200. It’s IPX7 rated, so it’s waterproof as well. I would advise that you keep the caps on the turrets if the weather looks iffy.

For a 1” tube, classic 3-9x40 configuration, and a reticle in the SFP, the scope comes in just under 1 lb. It’s lightweight, has a simple, no-fuss reticle, and matching no-fuss illumination. For the money, it fits the bill.

Available at: Bushnell and Amazon

8. Leapers UTG 3-12x44 AO – Best Budget

UTG 3-12x44 AO scope
Image Credit: UTG

The Leapers UTG 3-12x44 AO scope is one of those digital optics that has a little bit of everything but is still considered to be in the budget category. With quality spread out, shooters can get a taste of digital features in an affordable package.


  • EZ-TAP IE system
  • Special circuit design
  • Zero locking target turrets
  • SWAT adjustment
  • TactEdge


  • Quality issues

There have been reports about various quality issues ranging from glass clarity to the illumination not working. Fortunately, Leapers does offer a lifetime warranty but there are conditions that apply, so first and foremost, make sure you buy from an authorized retailer.

The first thing I noticed is that it’s marketed with an AO in the model name. AO stands for Adjustable Objective of which this scope lacks. I’m forgiving of it because it’s essentially advertising that it has a parallax correction feature, which it does have via the SWAT feature. But it’s actually in the form of a side focus that focuses down from 10 yards to infinity.

UTG mil dot reticle
Mil-dot reticle - Image Credit: UTG

The EZ-TAP IE (Illumination Enhancing) system offers red/green reticle illumination or access to a 36-color palette to illuminate the reticle in the color you prefer. That’s a little overkill but many will like the custom adjustability.

To make sure the illumination stays intact during recoil, the scope has a special circuit design. The erector tube is also built to hold zero under heavy recoil or dual recoil with air rifles.

Instead of including a separate sunshade in the box, Leapers designed the objective bell with the TactEdge. It’s basically a built-in sunshade. Plus, they throw in flip-open lens caps and twist-lock mounting rings to get you shooting right away.

Available at: Amazon and Optics Planet (use code TTAMERS for 5% off at Optics Planet)

A Guide to Choosing the Best Illuminated Reticle Scopes


Various rifle scopes sizes and brands compared
Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

In general, scopes with illuminated reticles vary in cost. It’s not the illumination system that sets the cost difference but overall quality from the optics to additional scope features. The cheapest scopes with illuminated reticles from manufacturers like Bushnell, Vortex, and UTG range from $100-$200.

For under $1000, you can find mid-tier illuminated reticle scopes from multiple manufacturers like Vortex, Leupold, Meopta, Burris, Athlon, and more. Of course, there are high-end scopes ranging from $800 to over $2000.

Regardless of the budget, you’ll find an illuminated scope that will fit the bill.

ProductFeaturePrice Range
Leupold VX-6HDBest for Low Light Under $2000
Trijicon AccuPointBest Battery-Free Under $1000
Vortex Viper PST Gen IIBest Under $1000Under $1000
Primary Arms GLxBest LPVOUnder $600
Sig Sierra6 BDXBest Rangefinder ScopeUnder $1000
Bushnell Match PROBest Under $500Under $500
Bushnell LegendBest Under $200Under $200
Leapers UTGBest BudgetUnder $150
Illuminated Reticle Scopes Features & Price Range Comparisons

Configuration & Specifications

Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

Illumination in a scope is now a common feature for many shooters from the hunting fields to the competition class. However, a scope that is best suited to the task at hand will be determined by its configuration and specs. When illumination is added, it offers reticle visibility in any application.

The field of view will determine how large of a space you can see through the scope at minimum and max magnification. Generally, the wider the better, but it does narrow as magnification is increased.

The eye relief is an essential piece of data as it will determine how close you need to be to the ocular lens to see the entire FOV without aberrations. It can also determine how suitable it is for your rifle.

The exit pupil is the size of the cone of light that is seen through the eyepieces. In a riflescope, it’s generally very large at minimum magnification, and is great for low light shooting. However, it does get very small at max magnification making it darker and possibly harder to see the sight picture. There’s a balance to acquire between magnification and exit pupil if you’re shooting in low light even if you have an illuminated reticle.

ProductMagnificationObjective LensField of View (@ 100 yards)Eye ReliefExit Pupil
Leupold VX-6HD4-24x52 mm28.1-4.8 ft3.8-3.7”13-2.2 mm
Trijicon AccuPoint1-4x24 mm94.2-24.1 ft3.2”17.53-5.08 mm
Vortex Viper PST Gen II3-15x44 mm41.2-8.6 ft3.4”14.7-2.9 mm
Primary Arms GLx1-6x24 mm104.7-18.3 ft3.5-3.3”9.5-3.8 mm
Sig Sierra6 BDX2-12x40 mm52.5 – 8.7 ft3.9-3.7”8.4-3.3 mm
Bushnell Match PRO6-24x50 mm18-4 ft3.7”8.3-2 mm
Bushnell Legend3-9x40 mm37.5-12.2 ft3.5-2.9”13.3-4.4 mm
Leapers UTG3-12x44 mm34-8.5 ft3.3-3”13.1-3.7 mm
Illuminated Reticle Scopes Magnification, Objective Lens, FOV, Eye Relief & Exit Pupil Comparisons


PA ACSS Raptor M6 reticle for long range
Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

The type of reticle that is chosen will have a lot to do with your application and how much of the reticle is illuminated. If it was just about having an illuminated dot all the time, you could easily opt for a red dot sight and perhaps a magnifier as well to get similar benefits to a riflescope.

However, riflescope reticles offer a lot of information on the glass lens such as bullet drop, wind drift, and possible auto-ranging.

ProductReticleFocal PlaneAdjustment Value
Leupold VX-6HDMultipleSFP0.25 MOA
Trijicon AccuPointTriangle PostSFP0.25 MOA
Vortex Viper PST Gen IIEBR-4 (MOA)SFP0.25 MOA
Primary Arms GLxACSS Raptor M6FFP0.1 MIL
Sig Sierra6 BDXBDX-R2Digital0.25 MOA
Bushnell Match PRODeploy MIL FFPFFP0.1 MIL
Bushnell LegendMulti-X IlluminatedSFP0.25 MOA
Leapers UTGMil-DotSFP0.25 MOA
Illuminated Reticle Scopes Reticles, Focal Plane & Adjustment Value Comparisons


Vortex SE illumination
Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

On average, not all riflescope illumination is created equal. Though many scopes offer the same battery type and comparable battery life runtimes, the illumination system will vary between scopes.

Such things to consider are the number of illumination settings, whether it’s night vision compatible, intermittent off positions, motion sensor technology, and partial or whole reticle illumination.

Though it’s tempting to fall into the trap of more illumination is better, it’s really not when it comes to illuminated reticles. Dim brightness is what you’re really after since too bright illumination will ruin night vision adaption, flare the reticle, and washout the FOV.

Though red dot sights are suspect to the same type of disadvantages, bright illumination is needed because it’s the primary aiming system. Without it, you don’t have a reticle.

Though the most common illumination color is red, there are green and amber colors available. Some digital scopes may offer multiple color selections. To learn more about red VS green illumination, read on here.

ProductLED ColorIllumination SettingsIntermittent OffPartial or Whole IlluminationBattery ConservationBattery Type
Leupold VX-6HDRed8NoPartialMSTCR2032
Trijicon AccuPointRed, Green, AmberAdjustable (Tritium/Fiber Optics)NoPartial – triangle onlyNoN/A
Vortex Viper PST Gen IIRed10YesPartialNoCR2032
Primary Arms GLxRed10YesPartial – chevron & horseshoeAutoLiveCR2032
Sig Sierra6 BDXRed10YesPartial – holdover dots onlyMOTAC2x CR2032
Bushnell Match PRORed10YesPartialNoCR2032
Bushnell LegendRed6YesPartial – center dot onlyNoCR2032
Leapers UTGRed/Green, 36+ ColorsAdjustableYesWholeNoCR2032
Illuminated Reticle Scopes Color, Illumination Settings, Intermittent Off, Whole/Partial Illumination, Motion Sensor & Battery Type Comparisons


riflescopes for 30-06
Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

The electronics and extra knob for the battery compartment and illumination control adds to a scope's dimensions and weight. But usually other things like glass, optical assemblies, and objective lens size are the main factors that will determine a scope’s overall heft.

Leupold VX-6HD14.7” (L)25.5 ozYes
Trijicon AccuPoint10.3 x 2 x 2”14.4 ozYes
Vortex Viper PST Gen II14.3” (L)28.1 ozYes
Primary Arms GLx10.25”21.3 ozYes
Sig Sierra6 BDX10.8” (L)21.4 ozYes
Bushnell Match PRO14.5” (L)14.5 ozIPX7
Bushnell Legend12.3” (L)14.8 ozIPX7
Leapers UTG14” (L)22.7 ozNot disclosed
Illuminated Reticle Scopes Dimensions, Weight & Waterproof Comparisons


Waterproof GLx scope
Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

Lifetime warranties without conditions are the industry-best warranties you want to look for. However, there’s a catch when it comes to illuminated reticle scopes. Since it requires electronics to power the illumination system, many warranties only offer a few years’ worth of coverage.

Be sure to look at the specifics when considering an illuminated reticle scope that comes with a lifetime warranty. The coverage on the illumination system is likely outlined in a separate warranty.

ProductWarrantyWarranty Features
Leupold VX-6HDLifetime GuaranteeElectronic components are covered for two years from date of purchase
Trijicon AccuPointLifetime WarrantyTritium lamp warrantied for 15 years
Vortex Viper PST Gen IIVIP WarrantyUnconditional, unlimited, fully transferable
Primary Arms GLxLimited Lifetime WarrantyFully transferable, no receipt required, normal wear and tear covered
Sig Sierra6 BDXInfinite GuaranteeElectronics covered for 5 years
Bushnell Match PROLifetime Ironclad WarrantyElectric components are covered under a 5-year warranty
Bushnell LegendNo Questions Asked Lifetime WarrantyElectronic components are only covered under a 1-year warranty
Leapers UTGLifetime WarrantyConditions apply
Illuminated Reticle Scopes Warranty & Warranty Features Comparisons


Are Illuminated Reticles Worth it?

On average, shooters who are often in lowlight conditions or shooting targets where crosshairs are difficult to see, illuminated reticles offer unparalleled advantages. An illuminated reticle improves reticle visibility and thus accuracy since a shooter can see their aiming point.

What is the Benefit of an Illuminated Reticle Rifle Scope?

The primary benefits of an illuminated reticle rifle scope include increased reticle visibility in various lighting conditions and contrast on a target in various terrains.
This is advantageous to hunters, law enforcement, and competition shooters especially in low light conditions or on targets that are difficult to see due to the terrain or light conditions.

Can you Hunt with an Illuminated Reticle?

Illuminated reticles in riflescopes are legal for hunting as they do not project a laser or artificial light on game. They're also contained in the scope and improve reticle visibility. However, the onus to determine the legalities of illuminated reticles is on you as state laws can change.

Do Illuminated Reticles Work Without Batteries?

In general, riflescopes that have illuminated reticles are usually glass etched. This means that the reticle is visible with and without illumination. If the battery fails, the non-illuminated reticle is still visible and effective. The illumination, however, will not work. It requires a power source.

Does Vortex Make an Illuminated Reticle Scope?

Overall, many manufacturers make scopes with illuminated reticles. Vortex makes illuminated reticles for select scopes as well as Leupold, Burris, Zeiss, Meopta, Bushnell, Primary Arms, and more. Some of Vortex’s illuminated reticles include the V-Brite, EBR-4, AR-BDC3, EBR-8, and more.

Illuminated Scopes: Worth it or Gimmick?  

illuminated scope reticle in lowlight conditions
Illuminated dot (left) in dark conditions (context pic right) - Image by Tina Fa'apoi (Own Work) for Target Tamers

With so many illuminated reticles available, the choice comes down to personal preference. Illumination is just a feature of a riflescope, but the configuration, specs, and perhaps additional features will determine if a scope is best for you.

Personally, I like battery powered illumination even though there are battery-free options. While many illumination systems are not ‘daylight bright,’ I don’t need that on my big-game rifle. I need dim illumination. I’m not too concerned about the weight it adds either. You’re talking about maybe a few more ounces. Weight can be cut elsewhere.

At the end of the day, reticle illumination is worth it and not a gimmick. Those with aging eyes, those who shoot in low light conditions or clear dark buildings, and those who need some reticle contrast against a target will know that it’s better to have illumination when you need it than to be without it.

Further Reading

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Tina Fa'apoi - Expert Optics Tester

Tina is a renowned expert in optics, having written hundreds of articles for Target Tamers over the past eight years and owning an extensive collection of optic's including binoculars, rifle scopes, red dots, spotting scopes and rangefinders. With years of experience in creating instructional videos and field-testing various optics, Tina brings a wealth of practical and theoretical knowledge to the field.

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