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Exclusive PEW CLUB - Small PERMODIZE® (PMA) Custom Gun Rail Cover

  • Sale
  • $ 28.50


Our PERMODIZE® (PMA) rail covers are made of high strength, abrasion and solvent resistant thermoplastic bonded with a permodized aluminum plate. Through PERMODIZE®, we impregnate photo quality images into the unsealed, porous layer of the aluminum without affecting the durability of the metal oxide coating. They are then sealed to protect the digital images from harsh environmental factors within a clear anodic film . Our permodized parts conform to the traditional Mil-A-8625 Type II Class II.

They are secured on your rail using two side tension screws that apply pressure to two locking tabs (we throw in an allen wrench with every order). There is absolutely no metal to metal contact. This prevents heat transference and damage to the rail. The small PMA’s measure 1 3/8" x 1 3/8" (35mm x 35mm) and weigh about 11 grams (that’s about as much as two nickels). Proudly made in the U.S.A.

The patented snap on/slide on clamp allows you to easily attach your CGR rail cover anywhere there is space available without having to remove position sensitive accessories. All CGR products have been designed for placement flexibility, minimum obstruction and unparalleled durability. They fit on any mil-spec 1913 rails, including paintball and airsoft guns.

CGR’s relentless passion for perfection ensures that all of our products meet the absolute highest of standards. Practically, tactically and aesthetically there is simply no comparison. Not only are CGR products a great way to identify your gun from others, it is also a fun way to express yourself without permanently altering your weapon.


Made Exclusively in the USA for Patch Me Up

Fight Club was far ahead of it's time when it launched in 1999, Studio Executives didn't like the film and restructured Fincher's intended marketing campaign to try to reduce anticipated losses. Fight Club failed to meet the studio's expectations at the box office and received polarized reactions from critics, who debated the explicit violence and moral ambiguity, but praised the acting, directing, themes and messages. It was cited as one of the most controversial and talked-about films of 1999 (bit like Patch Me Up hehehe)  The film later found critical and commercial success with its DVD release, which established Fight Club as a Cult Film