Shooting - 80 Rounds
- English-speaking guide
- Safety instruction and equipment
- Transfer to the venue in taxis
- Shoot an AK47, CZ75, pistol, shotgun and sub-machine guns
- Shots 80 each
When it comes to last nights of freedom, they don’t get much bigger or better than Gdansk - so why not top off an epic celebration, by getting your hands on some of the most lethal weapons the world has seen? With this package, you and your group will fire a total of 80 bullets at different targets, from a whopping nine different hardcore guns. You’ll have all your safety equipment included, as well as a professional instructor to guide you before you pull that trigger.
The nine weapons you’ll be firing are all powerful beasts. You’ll have a Glock 17 polymer-framed, short recoil-operated pistol, mainly used by the Austrian military and police services since its original release in 1982 – as well as a Kalashnikov AK47 gas-operated 7.62×39mm assault rifle, developed in the Soviet Union, with a standard magazine holding up to 30 bullets.
You’ll also fire rounds from a Mossberg pump action shotgun, which weighs approximately 2.5 kilograms, has a sturdy barrel measuring of up to 30 inches and has an effective firing range of 40 metres – as well as a Smith and Wesson M&P15, used by the military police since 2006. The CZ Shadow pistols you’ll be shooting are designed and manufactured by special units of the armed forced, and the Beretta 92FS semi-automatic pistols designed and manufactured in Italy have an enlarged hammer pin that fits into a groove on the underside of the slide, making them easier to aim and control.
As if these awesome beasts weren’t enough, you’ll have a Colt Tauras .454 to fire - marketed as a hunter's sidearm, this potent weapon has plenty of stopping power despite weighing under a kilogram. You’ll fire a Glauberyt submachine gun in its home country of Poland, with a range of up to 150 metres – as well as gas operated, open bolt 7.62mm machine guns, designed and used since the late 1970s mainly by the US Armed Forces, which can fire up to a massive 3,725 metres.