Lee Load-All II 12 Gauge Shotshell Press

   

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Caliber/Gauge
Other specs Quantity Price & availability

12

Bullet Type:
Shotshell
  • Complete reloading tool for their 12 gauge ammunition
  • One stop tool for making cost effective shotgun shells
  • Loads both 2-3/4'' and 3'' shells
  • Single stage press
  • Comes with eight shot bushings and 16 powder bushings
  • Safety charge bar
  • Steel sizing ring
  • Aluminum plate for primer catcher
  • Also includes 6- and 8- point crimp starters, spare wad guide, primer guide, spring and pin, one screw, and two bolts with locking nuts
An inexpensive option for making cost effective shotgun shells, the Lee Load-All II 12 Gauge Shotshell Press gives reloaders a complete reloading tool for their 12 gauge ammunition. Capable of loading both 2-3/4'' and 3'' shells, this handy tool gives you all the tools you need to produce ready-to-use shotshells. Single-stage press comes with eight shot bushings (7/8, 1, 1-1/8, 1-1/4, 1-1/2, 1-3/4 and 1-7/8 oz.) and 16 powder bushings (095, 100, 105, 110, 116, 122, 128, 134, 141, 148, 155, 163, 171, 180, 189 and 198 cubic centimeters). The Load-All II also includes both 6- and 8- point crimp starters, a safety charge bar, steel sizing ring, aluminum plate for primer catcher, spare wad guide, primer guide, spring and pin, one screw and two bolts with locking nuts.

Manufacturer model #: 90011.
Rated 5 out of 5 by 4 reviewers.
Rated 5 out of 5 by Great for loading slugs I have an older model 12 ga. loader with the red base so no quick priming feature but I don't reload a lot so I'm not sure that is a disadvantage. I Wanted the 12ga press to load lee slugs. Works great. there is not powder measure large enough to load a slug load of the powder I got so I ended up using the lee dipper set, but having the lee press to push in the wadding and crimp the final shell made the process a piece of cake. Have this and a 20 ga. version press both screwed into a piece of 2x12 that I clamp down on the work bench when I need them. Otherwise they're easy to put out of the way for other projects. January 21, 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by Great Little Loader I have been Reloading since the 60s and this was one of the first reloaders I Bought. I have used Pacifics and Mecs, I don't shoot trap any more so all those super fast and expensive loaders have been sold off. Guess which one I still use. Thank You LEE. January 5, 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by Best Service! Purchase was shipped to Canada with no problems. Thank you October 14, 2013
Rated 5 out of 5 by perfectly economical Hey, I purchased one of these for my 16 ga back in the 70's. It has been a problem free reloader for thousands of reloads. I see not much has changed on this unit so I will be getting one for my 12ga. Easy, simple and fast to use. I can't see spending the big bucks for a good shot shell reloader when you can get this for a fraction of the price. It is sturdier than it appears and has lasted me 40 years and still going strong. Hey, it's time tested and I approve this reloader, Jack. September 2, 2013
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Shot shell lenght

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Hi There, The Lee Load-all 12 ga reloader mentioned that it can not reload 2 1/2" shot shells. (Only 2 3/4" - 3.0").
My shells are 67mm in lenght which relate to 2.63" which is in between the 2 1/2" and 2 3/4" and I do have a number of these empty shells of 2.63"
Please let me know if this will work before I purchase this shot shell reloader or advise which reloader will accomdate the 67mm shell lenghts.
Thanks in advance.
Greetings Gustav
2 months ago
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A: 
Hi, thank you for your question. Per the manufacturer, their press will not work with that shorter case. I am sorry but they do not make any of their presses to fit that size of shell case.
1 month, 3 weeks ago
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 - Springfield, MO
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2 years ago
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Greatly depends on how much you shoot. If you shool alot of ammo then i would breakdown the cost of each round to reload then multiply that by how many you shoot in a given year then compare it to the cost of factory loaded rounds. then add in the cost of the equipment it will take to reload and go from there. On the powder take the cost of a pound of powder then divide it by 7000, then take that number and multiply it by how many grains go into each round, plus cost per primer, cost per bullet, and cases - unless you have a bunch of empty's.that will give you the cost per loaded round... After you get the hang of it you might be able to reload for friends & family to help recoup the cost of the equipment. As for the .223 Remmington or 5.56 Nato Surplus ammo---it is cheaper to buy it in bulk than what it cost to reload unless you can find a real good deal on the supplies.
1 year, 11 months ago
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A: 
Of course it depends upon what components you are using. But if you use your own hulls, we have figured out that for 12 and 20 gauge basic skeet loads you can save about 60 cents a shell. This is not a tremendous savings, however if you are reloading .410 or 28 gauge shells it is much more as these factory shells are more expensive.
2 years ago
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