The Banish 338 is the quietest and most compact .338 suppressor. Made with titanium and Inconel the Banish 338 weighs only 17.5oz.
- Magnum .338 RUM and below
- Titanium and inconel construction
- 1.5″ diameter tube
Designed for use with a wide assortment of rifle calibers including .338 Lapua up to the .45-70 Government as well as pistol calibers.
- Multi-Caliber suppressor
- Industry standard hub mount – 1.375×24
- Sound reduction of 34.5db and lower
The Yankee Hill Machine’s (YHM) R45 is their most versatile suppressor to date. It can handle everything from 9mm Luger to .45-70, including .45 ACP, 5.56 NATO, .300 Blackout, and .308 Winchester.
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Silencers for every need and budget
Silencer Central has the supressor you are looking for, no matter if you are using a modern sporting carbine or a high powered hunting rifle. We carry an assortment of the most popular silencers on the market today. Not to mention our true multi-caliber, all-titanium BANISH Suppressors, . With silencers to fit any budget, take a look, and see why we are America’s #1 silencer dealer!
No, they are not! You can run a suppressor on most guns, big bores included. Suppressors are legal in 42 out of our beautiful 50 states. Suppressors are only illegal in the states of California, Delaware, Hawaii, Illinois, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, and Rhode Island, along with Washington D.C.
Specific states and municipalities might have different regulations on silencers, like Vermont and Connecticut, which don’t allow hunting with a suppressor. The good news is that we can help you navigate all of these different rules. We can also help you get through the mountains of paperwork, set up a free NFA gun trust, and buy a tax stamp.
For more information on the legislation in your state, check out our state-by-state guide on silencer ownership, or give us a call at 888-781-8778.
It will certainly impact which suppressor you buy. Most suppressors have a minimum required barrel length. There’s not a standard; it will just depend on the brand and what they have tested for optimal usage.
It may also cause a little bit of point of impact shift, depending on how long your barrel is. The longer and skinnier your barrel, the more impact shift you’ll generally see. A quality suppressor will be consistent in how much it shifts, so you should be able to adapt and plan around the POI shift.
You technically can permanently weld a suppressor to your gun, and many folks do it. The main reason people do is to change how they’d like to tax their gun (i.e. increase the barrel length on an SBR so that it can be taxed as a rifle).
We don’t recommend it. It makes your suppressor much harder to clean and often does not save you much money. It also greatly limits the use of your can to only one gun. Since many suppressors can be used for multiple calibers, like the BANISH 30, you lose a lot of usability by welding your suppressor to your gun.
Like any home-rigged firearm accessory, it can increase the risk of injury if you are modifying the firearm or silencer yourself. So if you do choose to permanently weld it on, make sure to take it to a competent gunsmith.
You can pin a suppressor, but as it is not permanent, it won’t count towards barrel length. In other words, just pinning a suppressor on will not save you the extra $200 of getting an SBR stamp. So you can do it, but there’s really no reason to.