Tactical Tailor


NEWINGTON, N.H., (February 10, 2022) – SIG SAUER is pleased to announce the latest release in the historic line of P210 pistols – the P210 CARRY.  This pistol combines the historic lineage of its iconic Swiss predecessor with the ideal characteristics and necessities the modern consumer expects in a carry pistol.

“The SIG P210 is regarded as one of the most legendary, reliable, and accurate firearms in the world; the P210 CARRY pays homage to the foundational craftsmanship of its forerunner while maintaining the features, weight, and balance of an ideal carry pistol,” said Tom Taylor, Chief Marketing Officer and Executive Vice President, Commercial Sales, SIG SAUER, Inc.  “The alloy frame lightens the weight, the slim low-profile grips with wrap-around checkering allow for an ideal purchase, and the shortened slide features the hallmark P210 signature reverse rail design bringing the premium P210 shooting experience to a carry gun.”

The SIG SAUER P210 CARRY is a 9mm, hammer-fired alloy frame pistol with a Nitron finish, and a stainless-steel slide with front and rear cocking serrations.  The pistol features slim black HOGUE™ G10 grips with front, side and back checkering, an SAO trigger, thumb safety, and SIGLITE night sights.  The P210 CARRY ships with (2) two eight-round magazines.


Caliber: 9mm
Overall length: 7.75 inches
Overall height: 5.63 inches
Overall width: 1.44 inches
Barrel length: 4.1 inches
Sight Radius: 5.6 inches
Weight (w/magazine): 29 oz.

The SIG SAUER P210 CARRY is now shipping and available at retailers.  To learn more about the P210 CARRY or watch the product video with Phil Strader, Director, Product Management visit sigsauer.com.

10 Responses to “SIG SAUER Releases P210 CARRY”

  1. some_guy says:

    “necessities the modern consumer expects in a carry pistol.”
    They clearly forgot the picatinny rail. Trigger guard lights always leave something to be desired.

    • mike says:

      Or more than eight rounds? The magazine is essentially a P239 magazine, with a +1 base it’ll actually work in a P239, but is longer to match the grip length. Seems like they could use the extra inch or two in the P210 mags to get more rounds in there but at the end of the day no one who carries this is looking for the highest performance carry gun they can get.

      • Gerard says:

        The only person I know who actually carried a Sig 210 is Leroy Tompsom, the executive protection specialist. I sincerely doubt that any American gun owners will be carrying this. This is going to be used as a range toy to show off

      • Jefe says:

        The average gun fight in this country is 1.2 rounds fired. But if you want 19 or more in the magazine shop elsewhere, or have an extra mag handy.

    • Orygun777 says:

      Picatiny rail flashlight. Double stack mags. Blah blah blah. The only thing that’s a necessity in a carry gun is it to be safe reliabile and accurate. I have some bad news for a lot of you guys but you’re not John wick and 8 rounds is plenty unless you’re a terrible shot. This looks to be a fantastic gun.

      • Brian says:

        Tell me you don’t train without telling me you don’t train. That “terrible shot” argument is the biggest Fudd phrase in existence. The opinions you posted aren’t shared by people who legitimately train in handgun combat. Look at statistics on how many rounds law enforcement use in an engagement. You’re an idiot.

    • It is a CARRY gun. What do you want to add to a CARRY gun so it is no longer a CARRY gun. Just get a P226 or for that matter a P210.
      I guess a rail would allow you to mouint a grenade launcher.

      • some_guy says:

        I IWB carry my P220 and TLR-1 daily.

      • Philip says:

        And based on the situations I’m most likely to need it, a weapon mounted light is both practical and reasonable.

        You do realize CCW has evolved past pocket carrying revolvers right?

  2. Shawn says:

    I duty carried the P225, which is also 8 round capacity. Great pistol, the smaller capacity just meant we carried more mags. Single stack means a narrow width means it’s easier for female members to carry and operate.