Primary Arms Odyssey 2023

New Reticle Options for the Meprolight M21 Combat Sight

Meprolight’s M21 reflex sight is imported from Israel by The Mako Group. It is a self-illuminated reflex sight powered by tritium and a fiber optic collector system. While it is the standard issue combat sight for the Israeli Defense Forces, they feel it is also a great option for Law Enforcement duties. One of the biggest advantages of the M21 is that it requires no batteries and has no switches to break. This means that it can be mounted to a rifle and there is no chance of encountering a dead battery when you need it most.

In addition to the cost savings associated with batteries, there is another advantage. Mako has worked with Mepro to introduce new reticle options. The standard reticle for the US market has been the bullseye reticle, but they have now added the Triangle reticle, Open X reticle, and both 4.3 MOA and 5.5 MOA Dot reticles.

“The non-electronic Mepro M21 sight with bullseye reticle has proven immensely popular with law enforcement agencies who need a rugged sight that can withstand rough rides and extreme temperatures in the trunk of a patrol car, and is always ready for instant use without worry about dead or leaking batteries,” Addy Sandler, CEO of The Mako Group explained. “Now these agencies have the option of choosing the precise triangle and dot reticles to fit any intended use.”

For more information about the Mepro M21 Self-Powered Reflex Sight and the new reticle options, visit www.themakogroup.com.

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One Response to “New Reticle Options for the Meprolight M21 Combat Sight”

  1. Riceball says:

    Pretty cool, now if they would only make one of these at a price point that’s a little more affordable for the average civilian shooter who can’t afford or justify a $500 optic. I’d be willing to sacrifice some ruggedness for affordability since all I’d be using it for is at the rang and I wouldn’t need it to be super rugged for that.

    Anyway, this is something that the US military should look into fielding. I’m sure that the grunts in Afghanistan & Iraq would appreciate not having to worry about batteries for their optics.