41 Rem Magnum Ammo For Sale

Intended to be a more powerful revolver cartridge for law enforcement use, the .41 Magnum was outmoded by the high capacity 9mm pistols on the market in the 80s. Today, it is a highly respected handgun hunting caliber, both in power and accuracy. Learn More

Live Inventory

Set Descending Direction
per page
  1. Federal 41 Rem Magnum Ammo - 20 Rounds of 210 Grain JHP Ammunition

    10 In stock now

    Submit A Review

    Image For 20 Rounds Of 210 Grain JHP Boxer Brass 41 Rem Magnum Federal Ammunition
    $31.00 Price


    • 20 Rounds
    • Made by Federal

    • New Condition
    • 20 Rounds
    • Made by Federal
    • American-made Self-Defense
    • 1230 FPS Muzzle Velocity
    • 210 Grain
    • JHP Bullet
    • Brass Casing
    • Boxer Primer
    • 705 ft lbs Muzzle Energy
    • $1.55 Cost Per Round
    • Federal SKU C41A
    • UPC 029465093068
Set Descending Direction
per page

Elmer Keith, Bill Jordan and Skeeter Skelton – three icons of the firearms industry – designed the .41 Remington Magnum, and introduced it to the shooting public in 1964. The motivation for developing this cartridge was to address issues that law enforcement agencies commonly had with the .357 Magnum, thought to have lackluster performance at the time. It is worth noting that the development of the .41 Magnum happened before hollow point bullets were widely available, and most police agencies loaded their revolvers to shoot semiwadcutter or wadcutter bullets.

The .41 Magnum was originally loaded with semiwadcutter bullets, weighing 200 grains with a velocity of about 900 feet per second at the muzzle. Elmer Keith wanted to present a cartridge with these characteristics to the law enforcement community as his solution to better the .357 Magnum. Remington, however, due to the fondness for high-powered cartridges by handgun shooters of all stripes, elected to boost the muzzle velocity of the 200 grain bullet to 1,150 feet per second. Recoil increased significantly, something that Keith actively tried to avoid for his law enforcement load. Smith & Wesson then decided to chamber their large N-frame Model 57 revolver for the .41 Magnum, but law enforcement officers did not like the larger size and heavier weight of the big handgun. Shot from an unwieldy gun with a hot load and harsh recoil, the .41 Magnum never was very well received by the police.

In other circles, however, the .41 Magnum was appreciated and popular – especially among hunters. Compared to the .44 Magnum, the .41 Magnum offers flatter shots and less recoil. In many different load configurations, the .41 Mag. has equal or better muzzle velocity and muzzle energy than its bigger cousin. The .41 Magnum today is used by those in North America hunting deer and even small bear. The more advanced designs of hollow point bullets make the cartridge effective for this use.

The .41 Magnum will likely not be as popular as the .44 Magnum among hunters, but it has many great characteristics that ensure it will remain an excellent hunting choice in the coming years.

41 Rem Magnum Ballistics: Chart of Average 41 Rem Magnum Ballistics

Note: This information comes from the manufacturer and is for informational purposes only. The actual ballistics obtained with your firearm can vary considerably from the advertised ballistics. Also, ballistics can vary from lot to lot with the same brand and type load.

41 Rem Magnum Bullet WEIGHT Muzzle VELOCITY (fps) Muzzle ENERGY (ft. lbs.) Mid-Range TRAJECTORY (in.) Barrel Length (in.)
  Muzzle 50 yds. 100 yds. Muzzle 50 yds. 100 yds. 50 yds. 100 yds.  
170 Grain 1420 1165 1015 760 515 390 0.7 3.2 4-V
175 Grain 1250 1120 1030 605 490 410 0.8 3.4 4-V
210 Grain Medium Velocity 965 900 840 435 375 330 1.3 5.4 4-V
210 Grain 1300 1160 1060 790 630 535 0.7 3.2 4-V
240 Grain 1250 1151 1075 833 706 616 0.8 3.3 6.5-V