With the ability to launch .45 caliber projectiles at over 1000 feet per second and generating energy levels of over 500 foot pounds, the Texan™ takes its place as the world’s most powerful production air rifle. Easy to load and simple to use, this Big Bore air rifle will let you focus on hunting with the knowledge you have enough power to get the job done.

The Texan™ is available in Original Black. We also offer shooting kits to meet your specific shooting application.

Technical Specifications:

Max Fill Pressure: 3000 psi
Action: Single shot / Low Effort Side Lever Cocking
Weight: 8 lbs
Length: 48 inches
Barrel: 34 inches Lothar Walther .457 Barrel
Caliber: 0.45
Trigger: 2 stage, adjustable for position
Safety: Automatic on cocking
Air Tank Volume: 490cc
Sights: Open or optical may be installed
Finish: Available in Original Black Finish
Velocity: 1000 feet per second*
Energy: 500 foot pounds*

*Depending on pellet weight

CUSTOM reloads, classes, supplies & airguns

Air Force Texan (.45)
Synthetic Nitro Piston Powered Break Barrel Air Rifle (Model: BTINP17SX)

Benjamin Titan NP (.177)
Synthetic Nitro Piston Powered Break Barrel Air Rifle (Model: BTINP17SX)

Featuring the patented Nitro Piston technology, the Titan NP air rifle has reduced recoil and shoots with 70% less noise than other break barrels. With its rifled steel barrel, two-stage adjustable trigger and CenterPoint 4x32 mm scope, the Titan NP delivers power and accuracy in a contemporary package.

All-weather stock
CenterPoint 4x32mm riflescope
Rifled steel barrel
Adjustable, two-stage trigger
18 foot pounds of energy (fpe)

Crosman 1377

The Crosman 1377 (hence 1377) is a multi-pump pneumatic air pistol. It is called "an American Classic" and has a huge following. It is an inexpensive pistol to own, but its popularity is due to the aftermarket parts and services available to turn a plinker into a serious pester or target pistol.

In its stock form, the 1377 has a reliable multi-stroke pneumatic power plant. It can be pumped 3 times for minimum power, or up to 10 times for maximum power. This is both a feature and a drawback. It is a handy power control feature so you can adjust the amount of power for the task at hand. However, it is also a drawback because it takes a bit of time to pump 10 times, not to mention the strength needed for the last few pumps.

There are two primary weaknesses with a stock 1377. The first is the plastic breech, and the second is the rather crude rear open sight attached to the plastic breech. While they are okay for short range shooting, they also mask the true potential of the pistol. 

To fix these problems, you can swap out the plastic breech for a metal one. The metal breech offers a few advantages. First, it does not flex. Second, it offers a dovetail for mounting optics. Third, it has a set screw to attach the barrel securely. Note that you cannot reuse the plastic rear sight with the metal breech. However, that's okay. As mentioned, the metal breech has a dovetail to mount optics for much more consistent shooting.

A good tube dot scope is a good match for the 1377. A dot scope is light, has no focus to adjust, has no eye relief requirements, and is very easy to line up. One potential drawback of a dot scope is that it does not magnify. Most dot scopes also do not offer convenient elevation adjustment, making it useful only to shoot within the point-blank range.

If you prefer an even more stable shooting platform, you can also get a rifle stock to replace the plastic grip of a 1377. This turns a 1377 into a small carbine. In this form, it does make sense to get a low-power scope to extract the most accuracy of the gun.

Come in and let Don personally explain everything, and get a chance to actually handle a 1377!