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Thread: Gun Review: Chiappa Firearms Little Badger .22LR Rifle

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    Gun Review: Chiappa Firearms Little Badger .22LR Rifle

    Gun Review: Chiappa Firearms Little Badger .22LR Rifle

    BY TRAVIS PIKE |
    AUG 05, 2019 |

    Travis Pike for TTAG

    Not long ago I wrote an article about a folding survival shotgun and one of the commenters said something along the lines of, ďOpinions on survival firearms are like assholes. Everybody has at least one.Ē He went on to elaborate about his choice of a takedown .22.


    Well, heís right. Lots of people praise this firearm or that one as a good survival gun. Like EDC handguns, itís all about individual needs and personal opinions.



























    Luckily, we have a diverse capitalistic market that caters to those needs and opinions. One such provision is the Chiappa Firearms Little Badger.


    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    The Chiappa Little Badger is a folding, breach-loading single-shot rifle very similar to that folding shotgun I reviewed. It looks like the creation of a post-apocalyptic gunsmith. Itís a series of tubes, if you will, with a hammer, some rails, and a set of sights.

    This little carbine is a remarkably simple gun thatís lightweight and folds almost completely in half. It weighs only 2.9 pounds, has a 16.5-inch barrel length, an overall length of 31 inches, and is only 16.5 inches when folded.

    The gun is a single shot design and comes in .22WMR , .17HMR, and .22LR. Mine is the .22LR variant.
    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    The 16.5-inch barrel and is threaded to accept a suppressor or muzzle device. The threads are the very common 1/2 x 28 pitch. The wire buttstock provides zero cheek rest, but luckily .22LR is an ultra soft-shooting cartridge.

    The stock contains a plastic fixture similar to a shotgun side saddle shell holder that allows you to hold 12 rounds of ammo, although the loops arenít real loops and donít wrap around the shell as a saddle shell carrier would. They pop in and out and ammo will likely pop out during transport or long walks. It isnít a super-secure method of holding ammo. The stock has a rubber butt plate as well.
    All The Rails

    The forend of the foldable Little Badger is comprised of four Picatinny rails held extremely tightly to each other. The best way to install accessories to the gun is to remove the rail you wish to use and install the accessory. Then re-install the rail on the rifle.

    The rails will allow for a flashlight or optic. A small red dot would seem an appropriate add-on for this weapon.
    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    A red dot might be a good idea because the Little Badgerís sights arenít so great. They want to be great, but fail in some ways.

    The sights are M1-style and adjustable. You can adjust them quite a bit, and they could be awesome. However, theyíre made of cheap plastic and easily deform. They wonít stand up to much use or abuse.

    Somewhere along the way, my rear peep sight got twisted and now leans slightly to the right. A metal sight would be oh so much more impressive.


    The Little Badgerís adjustable rear peep sight (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    The sightís peep hole is also painfully small. On a full-sized rifle like an M16A2, these super-small peep sights work. On a rifle like this one with a stupid-short length of pull and hardly anywhere to rest your face, theyíre too small and difficult to really use. Itís downright uncomfortable for my 6í4″ frame to get behind.
    Ergonomics

    That leads us to ergonomics which are on the meh side. That short LOP is forgivable because of what the Little Badger is trying to be. This is a light, packable gun for emergency use. Still, you the reader should be aware of the gunís limitations.

    You can adjust the stock slightly by loosening a bolt in the receiver and pulling the stock slightly outward. It doesnít make a big difference, though.

    The grip is also ridiculously small and short. It features a section of rail, however, where you can add a AR-15-style pistol grip, which Chiappa sells for $21. For $10 you can buy a tubular grip that houses a pocket cleaning kit as well.


    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    The hammer is easy to reach, textured and easy to cock into place. If you were to add a variable scope, though, youíll need a hammer extension to cock it. Thereís no manual safety, but there is a half-cock position.

    To open the breach you simply pull the lever in front of the trigger guard. This allows you to open and load the gun as well as fold it for easy storage or transport. There is an extractor, but shells need to be manually ejected.


    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    Accuracy-wise the Little Badger is solid enough to be a small game getter. You can make headshots on squirrels and rabbits at rabbit and squirrel range. The trigger is stiff, but has a very short pull and there is hardly any take-up.

    Itís a better trigger than youíd imagine. The Little Badger can be an accurate gun and my biggest difficulty was the odd stock and configuration, on top of the bent sight.

    I drifted the rear sight a good ways to make up for it, and need to drift it even further to get a perfect zero. However, the adjustment screw seems stuck at this point, even though thereís certainly more room for it to drift.

    I tried until I cut my thumb, so excuse the blood on the gun in some of the photos. Iím on target though!

    The rear sight can be adjusted for elevation too, but far too easily. It can easily get bumped into one of several positions, but luckily they are numbered and itís easy to remember where you were at.


    Chiappa Little Badgerís fixed M1-style front sight (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    I got on target though and produced some nice little groups on a small bullseye target at 20 yards. Soda cans are a much more fun target, though and I tore through some Orange Vanilla Coke cans for some nostalgic fun.


    Moving back to 35 and 50 yards gets a little tougher with this little gun and thatís where a mini red dot would really shine. I can hit soda cans the majority of the time, but at those ranges, with a rifle, I should be able to hit them every time.

    The Little Badger isnít a big guy-friendly gun and feels very unwieldy for someone my size.


    (Travis Pike for TTAG)

    As youíd expect, the Little Badger produces very little recoil and is a soft shooter. .22 long rifle is one of the few rounds where a wire stock is both comfortable and adequate.


    As youíd imagine reliability is top-notch. The hammer slams the firing pin home and with Federal Automatch .22LR it runs 100% of the time. While rimfire can be picky when it comes to ignition, I havenít hit any failures to ignite yet in hundreds of rounds.
    Travis Pike for TTAG


    Best yet is the gunís low price. I purchased mine for $150 bucks at a local gun store. Itís perfect for tossing in a bug-out bag and leaving it there along with a few hundred rounds of .22LR ammunition. That way, no matter what, you have a rifle.

    The Little Badger would be an excellent kidís gun, a perfect trainer for new shooters. Itís a fun gun that certainly has few flaws. But at this price point, I canít be too upset.

    Specifications: Chiappa Firearms Little Badger Rifle


    Caliber Ė .22 long rifle
    Capacity Ė 1
    Barrel Length Ė 16.5 Inches
    Overall Length Ė 31 Inches
    Weight Ė 2.9 Pounds
    Safety Ė Half Cock Position
    MSRP Ė $216 (retail about $170)

    Ratings (Out of Five Stars):

    Accuracy * * * *
    The gun has the ability to be very accurate, but its small size makes it difficult for me to get a good grip, cheek weld, and to assume a proper sight picture. Smaller shooters may have more luck than I.

    Reliability * * * *
    Iíve never had an issue with the gun firing, and in terms of firing reliability, itís a 5-star rifle. I took a star off for the cheap and now bent rear sight.

    Ergonomics * * *
    The short LOP, wire stock, and small grip drag the Little Badger down in the ergonomics department. The hammer, trigger, and lightweight design are its successes.

    Fit and Finish * * *
    I love the post-apocalyptic look of the gun. Its Mad Max aesthetic gives it a cool look. The finish is generally good, but those plastic sights bend too easily.

    Overall * * * 1/2
    The Chiappa Little Badger is a cheap, single-shot, folding survival rifle. It certainly fills the SHTF bill well. Yes, it has some flaws in its design, but thatís to be expected with its ultra-affordable price tag. Chiappa also sells a variety of accessories like grips and a carry-bag.
    The saddest epitaph which can be carved in memory of a vanished liberty is that it was lost because its possessors failed to stretch forth a saving hand while yet there was time. ó JUSTICE GEORGE SUTHERLAND (1938)

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    I finally found what is to me, the best 22 carbine available.
    The Ruger 10/22 CRR. Very small and light. One has the factory 16" barrel and the other has a fluted stainless Green Mountain 20". The little one has a 4x Nikon. With junk Remington ammo, I can bounce fired 12 ga shells at 75 yards.
    The problem with new 10/22's is the plastic receiver. Even with a bolt buffer, firing Aguila Interceptors caused the through pins to egg slightly.

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    Quote Originally Posted by someguy View Post
    I finally found what is to me, the best 22 carbine available.
    The Ruger 10/22 CRR. Very small and light. One has the factory 16" barrel and the other has a fluted stainless Green Mountain 20". The little one has a 4x Nikon. With junk Remington ammo, I can bounce fired 12 ga shells at 75 yards.
    The problem with new 10/22's is the plastic receiver. Even with a bolt buffer, firing Aguila Interceptors caused the through pins to egg slightly.
    I agree the 10/22 is it for me. One I’ll never sell. When sell guns day came, it was the Henry takedown.22 that had to go.
    The saddest epitaph which can be carved in memory of a vanished liberty is that it was lost because its possessors failed to stretch forth a saving hand while yet there was time. ó JUSTICE GEORGE SUTHERLAND (1938)

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    my rossi .22 pump gallery gun is chambered for all 3 .22 short/long/long rifle.

    its a breakdown and is quickly broke down into 2 almost equal lengths.

    its in nickle with walnut, tube feed.






    "The nose, knows"

    @Auntifa,,,when the shooting starts, don't run, you'll only die tired...

    #walkaway

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    Stupid progs dont realize the 10/22 is the much feared 'assault rifle' as far as both are semi auto rifles.
    Yep, I'd wrap that in bacon! KEEP AMERICA GREAT, TRUMP 2020
    Report illegal aliens, call ICE @ 1-866-DHS-2ICE (347-2423)





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    Years ago I bought a Springfield M6 Scout. It’s an over under design, with a rifle barrel on top and a 410 underneath. The rifle side came in an option of 22lr or 22 hornet. Mine is in the hornet. The selector is pretty ingenious in its simplicity in that a twist knob moves the firing pin up and down on the hammer and the middle is the safety. The all metal stock stores extra ammo. It was originally made for WWII pilots, and the trigger was designed so the gun could be fired with mittens on.


    springfield_m6_with_trigger_guard_removed_note_the_longer_barrel.jpg

    https://survivalcache.com/survival-g...urvival-rifle/

    The idea was it would be a good truck gun. Keep it behind the seat (when that was an option). I was in real estate at time and thought it would be a good gun when walking property. The problem though is it’s slow to use. This is the flaw with most of these survival guns. In today’s world, I can’t think of too many scenarios where a single shot anything is a good choice. A takedown 10/22 is a much better option, and a Judge for that snake gun.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Rutabaga View Post
    my rossi .22 pump gallery gun is chambered for all 3 .22 short/long/long rifle.

    its a breakdown and is quickly broke down into 2 almost equal lengths.

    its in nickle with walnut, tube feed.







    I had one -- blued. Traded it off. As I understand they do not make them anymore --- shame shame. Like the model 97 shotgun ; hold the trigger and rack the slide. Close range firepower.




    Joe :
    "Astronomy compels the soul to look upward, and leads us from this world to another."

    ó Plato, Philosopher

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    Quote Originally Posted by Big Dummy View Post
    Gun Review: Chiappa Firearms Little Badger .22LR Rifle

    BY TRAVIS PIKE |
    AUG 05, 2019 |

    Travis Pike for TTAG

    Not long ago I wrote an article about a folding survival shotgun and one of the commenters said something along the lines of, ďOpinions on survival firearms are like assholes. Everybody has at least one.Ē He went on to elaborate about his choice of a takedown .22.


    Well, heís right. Lots of people praise this firearm or that one as a good survival gun. Like EDC handguns, itís all about individual needs and personal opinions.



























    Luckily, we have a diverse capitalistic market that caters to those needs and opinions. One such provision is the Chiappa Firearms Little Badger.


    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    The Chiappa Little Badger is a folding, breach-loading single-shot rifle very similar to that folding shotgun I reviewed. It looks like the creation of a post-apocalyptic gunsmith. Itís a series of tubes, if you will, with a hammer, some rails, and a set of sights.

    This little carbine is a remarkably simple gun thatís lightweight and folds almost completely in half. It weighs only 2.9 pounds, has a 16.5-inch barrel length, an overall length of 31 inches, and is only 16.5 inches when folded.

    The gun is a single shot design and comes in .22WMR , .17HMR, and .22LR. Mine is the .22LR variant.
    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    The 16.5-inch barrel and is threaded to accept a suppressor or muzzle device. The threads are the very common 1/2 x 28 pitch. The wire buttstock provides zero cheek rest, but luckily .22LR is an ultra soft-shooting cartridge.

    The stock contains a plastic fixture similar to a shotgun side saddle shell holder that allows you to hold 12 rounds of ammo, although the loops arenít real loops and donít wrap around the shell as a saddle shell carrier would. They pop in and out and ammo will likely pop out during transport or long walks. It isnít a super-secure method of holding ammo. The stock has a rubber butt plate as well.
    All The Rails


    The forend of the foldable Little Badger is comprised of four Picatinny rails held extremely tightly to each other. The best way to install accessories to the gun is to remove the rail you wish to use and install the accessory. Then re-install the rail on the rifle.

    The rails will allow for a flashlight or optic. A small red dot would seem an appropriate add-on for this weapon.
    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    A red dot might be a good idea because the Little Badgerís sights arenít so great. They want to be great, but fail in some ways.

    The sights are M1-style and adjustable. You can adjust them quite a bit, and they could be awesome. However, theyíre made of cheap plastic and easily deform. They wonít stand up to much use or abuse.

    Somewhere along the way, my rear peep sight got twisted and now leans slightly to the right. A metal sight would be oh so much more impressive.


    The Little Badgerís adjustable rear peep sight (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    The sightís peep hole is also painfully small. On a full-sized rifle like an M16A2, these super-small peep sights work. On a rifle like this one with a stupid-short length of pull and hardly anywhere to rest your face, theyíre too small and difficult to really use. Itís downright uncomfortable for my 6í4″ frame to get behind.
    Ergonomics


    That leads us to ergonomics which are on the meh side. That short LOP is forgivable because of what the Little Badger is trying to be. This is a light, packable gun for emergency use. Still, you the reader should be aware of the gunís limitations.

    You can adjust the stock slightly by loosening a bolt in the receiver and pulling the stock slightly outward. It doesnít make a big difference, though.

    The grip is also ridiculously small and short. It features a section of rail, however, where you can add a AR-15-style pistol grip, which Chiappa sells for $21. For $10 you can buy a tubular grip that houses a pocket cleaning kit as well.


    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    The hammer is easy to reach, textured and easy to cock into place. If you were to add a variable scope, though, youíll need a hammer extension to cock it. Thereís no manual safety, but there is a half-cock position.

    To open the breach you simply pull the lever in front of the trigger guard. This allows you to open and load the gun as well as fold it for easy storage or transport. There is an extractor, but shells need to be manually ejected.


    (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    Accuracy-wise the Little Badger is solid enough to be a small game getter. You can make headshots on squirrels and rabbits at rabbit and squirrel range. The trigger is stiff, but has a very short pull and there is hardly any take-up.

    Itís a better trigger than youíd imagine. The Little Badger can be an accurate gun and my biggest difficulty was the odd stock and configuration, on top of the bent sight.

    I drifted the rear sight a good ways to make up for it, and need to drift it even further to get a perfect zero. However, the adjustment screw seems stuck at this point, even though thereís certainly more room for it to drift.

    I tried until I cut my thumb, so excuse the blood on the gun in some of the photos. Iím on target though!

    The rear sight can be adjusted for elevation too, but far too easily. It can easily get bumped into one of several positions, but luckily they are numbered and itís easy to remember where you were at.


    Chiappa Little Badgerís fixed M1-style front sight (Travis Pike for TTAG)


    I got on target though and produced some nice little groups on a small bullseye target at 20 yards. Soda cans are a much more fun target, though and I tore through some Orange Vanilla Coke cans for some nostalgic fun.


    Moving back to 35 and 50 yards gets a little tougher with this little gun and thatís where a mini red dot would really shine. I can hit soda cans the majority of the time, but at those ranges, with a rifle, I should be able to hit them every time.

    The Little Badger isnít a big guy-friendly gun and feels very unwieldy for someone my size.


    (Travis Pike for TTAG)

    As youíd expect, the Little Badger produces very little recoil and is a soft shooter. .22 long rifle is one of the few rounds where a wire stock is both comfortable and adequate.


    As youíd imagine reliability is top-notch. The hammer slams the firing pin home and with Federal Automatch .22LR it runs 100% of the time. While rimfire can be picky when it comes to ignition, I havenít hit any failures to ignite yet in hundreds of rounds.
    Travis Pike for TTAG


    Best yet is the gunís low price. I purchased mine for $150 bucks at a local gun store. Itís perfect for tossing in a bug-out bag and leaving it there along with a few hundred rounds of .22LR ammunition. That way, no matter what, you have a rifle.

    The Little Badger would be an excellent kidís gun, a perfect trainer for new shooters. Itís a fun gun that certainly has few flaws. But at this price point, I canít be too upset.

    Specifications: Chiappa Firearms Little Badger Rifle


    Caliber Ė .22 long rifle
    Capacity Ė 1
    Barrel Length Ė 16.5 Inches
    Overall Length Ė 31 Inches
    Weight Ė 2.9 Pounds
    Safety Ė Half Cock Position
    MSRP Ė $216 (retail about $170)

    Ratings (Out of Five Stars):

    Accuracy * * * *
    The gun has the ability to be very accurate, but its small size makes it difficult for me to get a good grip, cheek weld, and to assume a proper sight picture. Smaller shooters may have more luck than I.

    Reliability * * * *
    Iíve never had an issue with the gun firing, and in terms of firing reliability, itís a 5-star rifle. I took a star off for the cheap and now bent rear sight.

    Ergonomics * * *
    The short LOP, wire stock, and small grip drag the Little Badger down in the ergonomics department. The hammer, trigger, and lightweight design are its successes.

    Fit and Finish * * *
    I love the post-apocalyptic look of the gun. Its Mad Max aesthetic gives it a cool look. The finish is generally good, but those plastic sights bend too easily.

    Overall * * * 1/2
    The Chiappa Little Badger is a cheap, single-shot, folding survival rifle. It certainly fills the SHTF bill well. Yes, it has some flaws in its design, but thatís to be expected with its ultra-affordable price tag. Chiappa also sells a variety of accessories like grips and a carry-bag.









    Here Is something less fragile : In 22 mag ------ > https://www.thefirearmblog.com/blog/...-rifle-22-wmr/













    Joe :
    Last edited by Joe Hallenbeck; 08-06-2019 at 11:34 PM.
    "Astronomy compels the soul to look upward, and leads us from this world to another."

    ó Plato, Philosopher

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    Quote Originally Posted by Joe Hallenbeck View Post
    I had one -- blued. Traded it off. As I understand they do not make them anymore --- shame shame. Like the model 97 shotgun ; hold the trigger and rack the slide. Close range firepower.




    Joe :
    yes, just hold the trigger and pump, you can shoot 18 in a flash...

    its one i'll never sell.
    "The nose, knows"

    @Auntifa,,,when the shooting starts, don't run, you'll only die tired...

    #walkaway

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    Quote Originally Posted by Rutabaga View Post
    yes, just hold the trigger and pump, you can shoot 18 in a flash...

    its one i'll never sell.


    Movie - "Death Hunt " ; Lee Marvin blows up Charles Bronsons Cabin ; he comes out with a Model 97 & goes to work. Good movie with Chili, Grilled Cheese and a six pack --- when its cold / snowy out !




    Joe :
    "Astronomy compels the soul to look upward, and leads us from this world to another."

    ó Plato, Philosopher

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