CZ 527 Varmint Target
Product Description

Discontinued 2013 - The new pattern of the Varmint Composite has been updated with a wide fore-end, vertical grip and hooked butt. The new design is optimized for shooting from a bipod or a front rest while remaining comfortable enough for offhand shooting. The Aramid composite stock has an aluminum bedding block to help provide the ultimate in accuracy.

Choose your configuration:

SKU 03056
Ammunition
Ammunition .204 Ruger
Magazine Capacity 5
Magazine Type Detachable
Rate of Twist 1:12 in
Dimensions
Barrel Length 24.000 in
Features
Barrel Cold Hammer Forged
Stock Aramid composite
Sights Integrated 16M dovetail
Share your Experience
    • As accurate as your ammo - Added 8 months, 1 week ago.
      Added by PCinMT

      I own 4 CZ rifles, a rimfire and 3 centerfires. One thing I can say about them all is that they are as accurate as the loads that I have worked up. All of them will shoot 1/2 MOA or better when a precision bullet is matched with the correct powder and all components assembled with reasonable care. This matches the accuracy guarantees of even the most expensive custom rifles. All my CZ rifles cost well under $1000. The most expensive was my CZ 527 Kevlar Varmint with HS Precision stock at $899 full retail. The CZ 550 in now discontinued 7x57mm Mauser was $875 including glass bedding at a gunsmith. One person asked me if that was a Sako rifle I was shooting, as it has a rather fancy looking walnut stock with quite a bit of figure. Not what you would expect to see for well under $1000. It is even sub-MOA by using good factory ammo such as Norma, but good handloads get you to the 1/2 MOA precision level with rather easy and quick load workups. Granted, I have had similar accuracy results with some American production rifles, but usually at a higher price point than what you pay for a CZ. My gunsmith owns a CZ rifle that he says will put a bullet through the same hole all day long at 100 yards. He says a CZ rifle is an exceptional rifle for the price paid.