Sig P320 45 ACP Mags and Grip Adapters
It’s an understatement to say that the Sig Sauer P320 pistol is a very popular handgun. It’s been around for (as of this writing) seven years now and continues to be a gun-owner favorite when it comes to modularity and reliability. In fact, it was the modularity that brought it to the top, winning the US military’s XM17 Modular Handgun System (MHS) contract in 2017, beating out the Glock 19X (not without controversy and angst), and replacing the long-lived Beretta M9. Now it’s the standard sidearm for all five military branches and many other law enforcement agencies—and that’s not even touching the civilian market.
Sig P320 Chambered in .45 ACP
Restock Your Mags!
Full-Sized Ten-Round Magazine
Ideal for target practice and tactical drills, this 10-Round magazine is still built to Sig Sauer’s exacting standards from high-quality carbon steel.
Take a closer look at the magazine in this video:
Why would you need a grip adapter? Well, aside from enhancing the ergonomics of your grip, these adapters also prevent magazine over-insertion, thus protecting the internals of your pistol. The snap-fit installation is quick and easy and doesn’t require any tools.
X-Grip magazine adapters are considered the industry standard, trusted by top military and law enforcement professionals. Made of a high-quality, impact-resistant polymer, they’re perfect for range trips, training days, and for use on backup mags in concealed carry.
These ultra-durable polymer magazine adapters snap onto the base of your higher capacity P320/P250C magazines, allowing you to use them safely with your Subcompact P320/P250SC pistols.
Note: these adapters are also compatible with Sig P320/250SC Compact 9mm, .40 S&W, .357 SIG, and .380 ACP.
Stephanie Kimmell is the firstborn daughter of Missouri’s Pecan King, worthy scion of a Vietnam veteran sailor turned mad engineer-orchardist-inventor-genius. With a BA in technical writing, she freelances as a writer and editor. A Zymurgist greatly interested in the decoction of fermented barley and hops, she is in many ways a modern amalgam of Esther Hobart Morris, Rebecca Boone, and Nellie Bly. She hunts, fishes, butchers, and cooks most anything. When not editing or writing, she makes soaps and salves, spins wool, and occasionally makes cheese from cows she milked herself. Kimmell is a driven epistemophilic who loves live music and all sorts of beer.