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Maintaining your Glock pistol

When a friend conducted a weapons inspection at his department recently, he was dismayed to find that most of his officers did a poor job of maintaining their duty firearms. The striker-fired guns (like the Glock pistols and Smith & Wesson M&P pistols) that are so popular with police officers were in especially bad shape and demonstrated a distressing number of failures to fire and eject as a result of poor maintenance practices.

To help make a dent in this problem, let’s discuss what you need to do in order to keep your Glock pistol running well.

While we’re singling out the Glock pistol in particular, because of its dominance in the law enforcement market, this information will also apply to similar, striker-fired pistols like the Smith & Wesson M&P series, the Springfield XD/XDM series and the Sig Sauer P320. With slight modifications, it will also apply to hammer-fired pistols of various designs.

getting started

Before we dive into the particulars, a few general rules apply:

Read your owner’s manual! Cops being cops, I know most of you have never cracked this open! Do yourself a favor and read the manual that came with your gun for the manufacturer’s recommendations on how to disassemble, clean and reassemble your pistol. There’s some good stuff in there, honest.

Follow the safety rules! It’s essential to follow your agency’s firearms safety rules every time you handle your firearm. Before you attempt to disassemble and clean your firearm, you must safely unload/clear it in accordance with the process described by the manufacturer or your agency, and ensure that the ammunition remains separate from the gun (ideally, in another location) until you’ve made the conscious decision to load it again.

Protective measures. Wear safety goggles to protect your eyes, and disposable gloves to keep lead and chemical residue off your skin. Ensure the area you’re working in has adequate ventilation. Clean up your work area when you’re finished, then wash your hands and face with cold water and soap (cold water is better than hot, to keep your skin’s pores from opening up and increasing your exposure), to avoid getting any chemicals or residue in your eyes, nose, or mouth.

how to clean your glock

A variety of cleaning products, tools and methods are available. Our goal here is to discuss a simple method, using common resources, so if you have a different technique or favor a different product, please continue with it ‒ we’re not trying to talk you out of it.

Starting with your protective equipment in place, and a field-stripped firearm, do the following:

  1. Run a solvent-soaked patch through the chamber and bore of your barrel several times, coating the feed ramp, chamber and interior of the barrel evenly. Set the barrel aside to soak.
  2. Wipe the interior of your slide with a dry patch or rag, to get the big stuff off. Wet a toothbrush with a small amount of solvent, and scrub the interior surfaces, paying close attention to the breech face and slide rails. As you’re scrubbing, try to hold the slide muzzle end down to avoid having the solvent run into the interior of the striker channel, which we want to keep dry. Set the slide aside to soak for a while, muzzle end down, so that any solvent that made its way into the striker channel can drain out.
  3. Clean the frame of your pistol with a dry patch or rag. Get the carbon, dirt and other fouling off the exterior of the frame, the interior of the magazine well and the accessible interior of the gun. Wipe down the rails, trigger bar, ejector and connector area as well (refer to your manual to identify these parts if you don’t know what they are).
  4. Now that you’ve got the big stuff off the frame, go back through with a toothbrush and a clean patch or rag to get the nooks and crannies clean. You may need to put a little solvent on the brush or patch to get some of the fouling off these parts ‒ if so, make sure you wipe the surfaces clean afterward and don’t leave a bunch of solvent behind. If necessary, use an air hose or a can of compressed air to blow the solvent out of the areas where it may be hiding. The goal here is to get everything clean and dry.
  5. Wipe down your recoil spring assembly with a dry patch or rag. It shouldn’t need much attention ‒ just try to get it clean and dry. A dry toothbrush might help, too.
  6. Wipe down the exterior of your magazines with a dry patch or rag to get the carbon fouling and dirt off. Pay close attention to getting the follower and feed lips clean – a dry brush might be helpful here. If you’re concerned that water, sand, dirt or other debris got inside the magazine, then you’ll want to disassemble the magazine and clean it, as we’ve previously discussed here. That’s a good thing to do periodically anyhow, but you don’t have to disassemble your magazines for cleaning every time. Once again, your goal is to get your magazines clean and dry. Don’t lubricate them or leave any solvent behind to attract more dirt. Clean and dry.
  7. Let’s return to the slide. Scrub it a little more with your brush, then wipe everything down to get the interior and exterior clean and dry. To get the rails clean, push a dry patch down into the rail with your toothbrush or a non-marring tool (like a plastic pick, wooden toothpick, or the paper shaft of a Q-Tip) and wipe clean from end to end – you’ll probably need several passes to do this. Make sure the breech face is clean and smooth, with no raised fouling on the surface (like rings of carbon or primer sealant). If necessary, use a brass brush or a non-marring tool to scrub or scrape the breech face clean. Get a clean patch behind the extractor hook and remove any gunk that built up there. (It will be periodically necessary to disassemble the slide to clean the extractor properly, and the striker/channel as well ‒ talk to your department armorer about this.) Lastly, wipe down the exterior. Remove any gunk around the extractor pocket, and ensure that your sights are cleaned off, so you can see them properly.
  8. Time for the barrel again. Run that solvent-soaked patch through the bore several more times, then run a few dry patches through the bore to get the gunk out and get the bore mostly dry. Use a dry patch or rag to clean up the feed ramp, to make it clean and shiny (a toothbrush might help, if it’s really fouled). Put a bristle brush on the end of the cleaning rod and run it through the barrel, from the rear, about 5-10 times. Wet a patch with oil and swab the barrel to clear out any particulates, then follow up with dry patches through the barrel to remove any oil and suspended debris. Inspect the bore and chamber to ensure they are clean. If not, then repeat the process as required, until you get the results you want. Wipe down the exterior of the barrel with your rag, so that both interior and exterior are clean and dry.
Best Gun Lube for Glocks

Glocks are reliable and can work in any weather condition, but like every other type of firearm, they need lubing.

Friction, dirt, and fouling can cause a Glock to jam or malfunction.

When you use your gun regularly, to hunt game or shoot targets, but hardly ever lube it, it will get rusty over time.

And a rusty gun is pretty much a useless gun. It cannot shoot accurately and it is going to jam.

This is why expert shooters lube their guns as regularly as they use them. You don’t need to buy the most expensive lube. The best gun lube for Gocks is all you need to keep your gun in good working condition and to protect it from corrosion and rust.

There are many options to choose from and finding one that meets your needs can prove to be difficult if you don’t know what you are looking for. Gun lubes are not made the same way.

Some have harsh compounds to loosen up carbon, copper, and lead fouling. Others use synthetic oils and other mild ingredients to protect your gun from rust and keeping the movable parts of your gun in working condition.

So which type of gun lube should you buy?

Please read on and find out.

Gun Lube for Glocks Comparison Chart

5 Best Gun Lube for Glocks (as of October, 2021):

1. Hoppe’s 1003 No. 9 Gun Lube for Glocks Review

HOPPE'S 1003 No. 9

Why do gun owners preferHoppe’s 1003 No. 9 Lube to any other lube?

We can tell you that it’s not because that Hoppe’s is the only company out there that produces quality gun lubes.

But it has put itself at the top with other leading brands by continually producing quality gun cleaning equipment, solvents, and oils over the years. 

So when you buy the Hoppe’s No. 9 lube, you know you are getting quality. And to understand more why this lube is loved by many gun owners, let’s start with what it can do.

This lube is a thin oil that is highly viscid. And its made this way so it can get to areas that are difficult to lube. We are talking about those tight spaces that also play an important role in the performance of your gun.

Every inch of your gun that is made of metal needs to be lubed to protect it from rust and corrosion.

And the viscid nature of Hoppe’s No. 9 makes it possible to reach those spaces inside your gun that are hard to reach.

And when you apply the lube, it leaves a protective film that not only repels water and dirt but also prevents corrosion and rusting. What’s also great about this lube is that you can use it to oil fishing reels, bicycle chains, and other fine mechanisms.

HOPPE'S 1003 No. 9 Review, Pros and Cons

So its an extremely versatile oil that is made of ingredients that are harmless. You can use the oil to lube your gun without needing to wear gloves. Plus it has a nice sweet smell unlike lubes that emit strong almost pungent smells.

The oil comes with a precision dispenser that allows you to control how much oil you disperse. That way you can avoid messiness. Plus too much oil tends to attract dirt and debris. So with the precision dispenser, you can control the amount of oil you let out.

Overall, its one the best lubes you can buy for your Glock. A Glock does not need much lubrication which makes this lube extremely ideal

Main Features

  • High-Viscosity Oil Refined To Perfection
  • Ideal For Firearms, Fishing Reels & Precision Mechanisms
  • Extra-Long Lasting
  • Does Not Harden, Gum Or Expire
  • Easy To Use
  • Precision Dispenser


  • Easy to use
  • Efficient
  • Ideal for all types of guns
  • Has a sweet smell
  • It doesn’t gum
  • It does not expire
  • Comes with a precision dispenser
  • Ideal for lubing guns and fine mechanisms

2. AWT Extreme Force Gun Lube for Glocks Review

AWT Extreme Force

This lube is the stuff of legends.

The AWT Extreme Force gun lube comes in 15ml, 50ml, and 100ml bottles.

And each bottle comes with a needle nose and dropper tip for easy and meticulous application.

These applicators also allow you to control the amount of lube you drizzle or put on your gun.

Now, this is one of those lubes that do not evaporate once applied. Its a thick oil but not as thick as gun grease that when you apply it to parts of your gun, it stays in place.

You can pour the harshest of cleaning agents, and they are in no way going to completely remove the oil. 

It leaves a protective film that keeps your gun from corroding or rusting and this film lasts for an extremely long time.

With this oil, you can lube your gun and store the gun for a long time without worrying that it is going to gather dirt or debris or get rusty. 

It’s also one of those lubes that you can use in any weather. Extremely high or low temperatures don’t affect the oil. It just does not gum and neither does it evaporate. So your gun won’t jam or malfunction.

AWT Extreme Force Review, Pros and Cons

The lube is also heat-resistant. It can withstand temperatures of up to 450 degrees. And in cold weather, it can withstand temperatures that up to minus 30 degrees.

So this is a lube you would want to have with you whether you are hunting or shooting in hot or cold weather

Main Features

  • Ideal For Firearms, Fishing Reels, Knives & Precision Mechanisms
  • Penetrates & Spreads On All Metal Surfaces
  • Improves Effectiveness of Operating System
  • Will Not Harden Or Gum Up
  • Reduces Cleanup Time By Up To 50%
  • Temperature Range: -30°F to 450°F
  • Extra-Long Lasting
  • Precision Applicator
  • Child-Proof Safety Cap & Dropper Tip
  • Excellent For Long-Term Storage


  • It does not gum or evaporates
  • It does well in any weather condition
  • It comes with precision applicators
  • It helps protect your firearms from corrosion and rust
  • It repels water, dirt, and debris
  • It is ideal for all types of firearms
  • It is easy to use
  • It is heat-resistant
  • It is multipurpose


  • It is hard to attach the needle nose

3. HOPPE’S M-Pro 7 LPX Gun Oil Gun Lube for Glocks Review


M-Pro 7 LPX gun oil is another excellent lube by Hoppe’s.

And we added it to our list because it’s an affordable lube that can prevent your Glock from jamming.

After all, which gun owner doesn’t want a gun oil that does an excellent job of preventing gun malfunctions without spending a lot of dough.

Another great feature about this lube is that it leaves a protective film to help protect your gun from corrosion or rust.

The film remains in place for a long time giving your gun longer protection. So unlike poor quality lubes, this one when applied, does not evaporate. It also does not gum or separate.

The protective film also repels dirt and dust. But this oil is only good when you need to use your firearm, but not store it. Although the film can last for some time, it is not permanent.

HOPPE'S M-Pro 7 LPX Review, Pros and Cons

So when you store your gun after oiling it with this lube, you’ll need to remove it after some time to apply another coat of oil. This is going to keep your gun from gathering dust or dirt.

The problem with this is that you can only do it so many times before you get tired. So it’s best to use a thicker oil or gun grease on your firearm if you intend to store it for long.

M-Pro 7 is a thin oil that can only do too much. The great thing about it is that you can use it to lube those difficult to reach places inside your gun without using too much lube.  

Some users don’t like the way it smells. Others don’t have a problem with the way it smells. So it’s up to you to judge if the smell is bearable or not. But there are no complaints of the odor being pungent or harsh. 

Main Features

  • Combines Synthetic Oils & LPX Additives
  • Replaces All Gun Oils, CLP’s & Dry Lube
  • Ultra-Deep-Cleaning Formulas
  • Resistant To Evaporation, Separation & Gumming
  • Technology With The Lowest Friction Coefficient
  • Cleans Surface Fouling Without the Use Of Solvents
  • Meets Requirements Of MIL-L-63460 Revision “E”
  • Max Temperature Range (-85°F to 462°F)
  • Completely Non-Toxic & Odor-Free


  • Leaves a protective film that guards your gun against corrosion and rust
  • Easy to use
  • Repels dust and dust
  • Does not gum, evaporate, or separate
  • Protects your gun from malfunctioning
  • Ideal for Glocks and other types of guns
  • Super affordable


  • Not ideal for gun storage

4. Wzson Lucas Extreme Duty Review

Wzson Lucas Extreme Duty

Wzson Lucas Extreme Duty gun oil is a great lube for your Glock, 1911, and any other pistol.

You can also use it to oil shotguns, full auto guns, semi-auto rifles, and more.

The oil can withstand high pressure and heat.

And when we say high temperatures, this oil can resist temperatures reaching up to 400 degrees Fahrenheit. And if you need to use the oil in freezing weather, it can withstand -38 degrees Fahrenheit.

So it’s safe to say that this oil does well in harsh conditions. So if you hunt during the winter season, and this is when your Glock is likely to jam, you can use this oil to prevent the gun from malfunctioning.

We did notice that it’s not as viscid as Hoppe’s No. 9 lubricating oil. When you apply it to parts of your gun, it does take some time to flow to those areas.

And that’s not really a downside, but if you need to quickly lube your gun before shooting it, you might want to get a lube that is highly viscous. But the good thing about this oil is that it’s not messy.

Wzson Lucas Extreme Duty Review, Pros and Cons

The Lucas Extreme Duty gun oil like other quality gun lubes gives your gun a protective film that repels dust, dirt, and moisture. And protects the metal parts of you Glock from rust and corrosion.

It also protects your gun from fouling buildup, which is great because you don’t need to give you’re a gun a major clean every now and then.

And when you need to remove carbon, powder, and lead residue from the bore of you Glock, the lube can make that a lot easier.

Unless you are dealing with extremely stubborn fouling, you might find that you may not even need a solvent to loosen up the dirt and crud.

The other thing is that it does not evaporate. Once you apply the oil, it is going to stay there for long, giving your gun long-term protection against rust and corrosion.

For easy application, the lube comes with a needle applicator to help you reach tight spaces. The applicator also helps you control how much oil you use. And this is quite beneficial because excess lube tends to attract dirt and dust.

So overall, this an excellent lube if you are looking for something that works well and does great in any weather condition.

Main Features

  • For Demanding Lubrication During Hard Use
  • Great For Ultra-Sonic Cleaner
  • Protects From Rust, Wear & Moisture
  • Provides Maximum Heat Resistance
  • Temperature Range of -38°F to 400°F
  • Not Evaporate
  • All-Weather, Environmentally Friendly Lubricant
  • Needle Applicator


  • It is not runny
  • It is not messy
  • Protects Glocks and other firearms from rust and corrosion
  • Repels dust, dirt, and moisture
  • Removes dirt and fouling quickly, easily, and efficiently
  • Comes with a needle applicator for easy and controlled application
  • It does well in harsh conditions
  • It does not evaporate
  • It lasts longs

5. BREAK FREE BF1009963 Review


Break Free BF1009963 lubricant is a well-known gun lube in the shooters’ world.

Like Hoppe’s, the company makes quality gun cleaning cleaners, lubes, and oils.

So you absolutely cannot go wrong with this lube by Break Free.

But you must be wondering what’s better about this lube than let’s say Hoppe’s No. 9 lube.

The truth is both lubes are great for any type of gun. The only major difference between the two is the price tag. Break Free is a very popular lube that is used by avid shooters as well as the military and police officers.

And this lube is no joke. Aside from keeping your Glock from rusting, it contains anti-pressure and anti-wear additives to protect your gun from dirt and fouling buildup. The lube also repels water, dirt, and dust.

The protective film it leaves lasts a long time because the oil does not evaporate. So you can shoot 100 plus rounds before needing to lube your gun again.

The lube does not freeze, gum, or harden as it is designed to work in any weather condition. Why do you think the military and law enforcement uses it.

It is a versatile lube that you can rely on no matter the situation. It keeps your gun in good working order.

BREAK FREE BF1009963 Review, Pros and Cons

You don’t have to worry about your gun malfunctioning particularly when you really need it because the oil stays in place for long. And that is what you need in a quality gun lube.

And lastly, the lube is safe for use. It is user-friendly and eco-friendly. You may choose to wear gloves when handling the lube but that is not necessary.

Main Features

  • Replaces Grease & Heavy Viscosity Lubes
  • Ideal For All Firearms
  • Great For Polymer Composition Automatics
  • Prevents Galling On Stainless Steel & Other Exotic Gunmetals
  • Always Stays In Bearing Area To Lubricate
  • Doesn’t Dry Out, Harden & Solidify
  • Doesn’t Attract Metal Fines & Other Contaminants
  • Not Evaporate
  • Environmentally Safer & User Friendly


  • It does not gum, solidify or harden
  • It works well in any weather condition
  • Ideal for Glocks and other types of firearms
  • It does not evaporate
  • Its leaves a protective film that protects your gun from rust and corrosion
  • It repels water, dirt, and debris
  • It helps prevent fouling buildup
  • It prevents galling on titanium and stainless steel gunmetal parts
  • It’s easy to use
  • It’s user-friendly and eco-friendly


  • Some users find the smell a bit strong

Buyer’s Guide

If you are an expert shooter, what do you look for in a gun oil? Is it the viscosity,  or how effective it is at preventing rust and corrosion?

If you a new shooter looking to buy a quality gun lube, you need to have more than just an idea on what lube to buy. It is easy to get carried away by advertisements and price tags. But that should not be the case. Not when selecting a gun lube.

Now, there are literally hundreds of gun oils out there, and picking the one that meets your needs is not at all easy. There are certain factors that you need to consider, to ensure that you are getting the best lube for your Glock.

So let us look at those factors.


The reason why gun owners use gun lubes is that they need every metal part of their gun lubed to keep it from getting rusty or dirty. But there are certain spaces of your gun that are hard to reach and using a cloth or cotton bud may not help much.

It is for this reason, that gun lubes exist. Many of them are made of highly viscous compounds.

So that when you apply the lube it flows to every crack and crevice in your gun. And since the lube is not thick, you don’t need to use much oil. A few drops are enough.

But some lubes are not very viscid. They don’t flow as fast and therefore, take longer to reach every metal inch of your gun. But on the flip side, thick oils last longer than thin oils.

A lube that is less viscid stays in place for longer giving your gun longer protection against fouling buildup, dirt, rust, and corrosion.

So when it comes to viscosity, it entirely up to you if you want a thick or thin lube. They both do an excellent job of keeping your gun in good condition. It all depends on what you use your gun for and how regularly you use it.

If you shoot targets regularly, get a thin lube as it oils faster.


Do you want a lube that prevents rust and corrosion as well as repel water, dust, and dirt? Or do you want a lube that also prevents carbon, lead, and copper fouling?

Different lubes are created using different types of ingredients. This is why some lubes are able to protect your gun from rust and corrosion, prevent fouling build-up and repel dirt and water.

But how can you tell if a lube can do all these things? The truth is you cannot. You would need to test the lube or read customer reviews to see what other users have said about its effectiveness.

We recommend reading user reviews to help you make a solid decision. But then again, many guns lubes are not expensive. So you can buy two or three of them and test each to see which one works best. 

Also consider buying a gun lube that does not evaporate, freeze, or harden. Ideally, you want a lube whose effectiveness is not going to be affected by temperature conditions. 


Not all gun lubes do well in any weather condition. Some lubes cannot resist very high and low temperatures and some can. 

But don’t be surprised if you find a lube that claims it can withstand any weather condition, and many of them do, but it cannot. The proof is always in the pudding.

You cannot know if a gun lube is weatherproof unless you test it or ask a gun expert or check out user reviews.

Also, you may not need a lube that can perform in any weather condition. If you live in an area where temperatures are always high or low or change depending on the season, there are lubes designed for specific weather conditions.


Some gun lubes contain harsh compounds. And these compounds might be inflammable or have very strong smells.

Lubes that contain inflammable compounds should not be placed near a source of heat. And lubes that have strong, choking smells should not be handled without gloves and masks.

Lubes that don’t contain harsh chemicals are either odorless or have a nice smell. Those that have pleasant smells contain additives and that’s what makes smell nice.

The point is, go for lubes that are user-friendly and environmentally friendly.


Gun lubes don’t cost the same. Some are made for the high-end market. Others are made to cater to the low-end market. But in general, many gun lubes are not costly.

But you also don’t want the cheapest lube out there. If it’s that cheap, you need to ask yourself questions. Cheap is always expensive. You can buy a lube because it is extremely inexpensive, and end up with a damaged gun.

Don’t let a lube that costs a few bucks damage a gun that costs hundreds of dollars.


Now that we have reached the end of our article. We hope that the information we have provided you is going to help you make a sound decision when choosing a gun lube.

Don’t be afraid to try out different types of lubes other than the ones we have reviewed in this article. You can learn a lot by experimenting with different lubes. But always get as much information about a lube before using it. 

Best Gun Lube for Glocks
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Glock slide atop the frame

GLOCKs represent over 60 percent of the handgun market. They are a favorite of law enforcement, competitive shooters, home defenders, plinkers, and citizens legally carrying concealed for self-defense. GLOCK is also a top choice among new shooters. This represents a large cross-section of shooters with a wide range of opinions—some based on fact, others… who knows.

Glock 23 field stripped

Recently, I was at the range. Two shooters were having a spirited debate about maintaining their GLOCKs. Being as I had three GLOCKs on my bench, two of which were obviously customized; I was quickly tapped to play arbitrator.

The ‘discussion’ was centered around the proper amount of lubricant to use on a GLOCK based on the polymer design. One fellow seemed to believe the GLOCK was designed in such a way as to never (or almost never) require any lubricant. The other fellow wanted to practically dip the whole thing in a vat of oil. This caused more than a little concern and a spirited debate among half-dozen or so shooters before it was over.

I had my own thoughts, but after hearing the crowd’s arguments—some contradictory, but very good—I began to doubt my own knowledge. After all, where did I come up with it? Was it gained during a factory tour? Perhaps a shooting session with a veteran writer or competitive shooter. In the end, I could not remember. Like all good writers professing to be an expert, I called an engineer at the factory who is much smarter than me, took copious notes, rearranged the words slightly and now present it as expert advice!

GLOCK Maintenance

You’ll need to start with a pistol that has been field stripped, thoroughly cleaned and dried. Next, slightly dampen a clean patch with your favorite gun oil. Use the patch to wipe the barrel and the inside of the slide where the barrel hood and slide ride against each other. Then, use the same patch to lubricate the barrel lug at the bottom of the barrel.

Taking the slide with the breech end up (that’s the end facing you when the dangerous end is facing the bad guy) put a drop of oil in each of the slide rail grooves. Let the oil run down the slide rail grooves. If it does not go all of the way, don’t worry. The oil will be distributed once the slide is mounted on the receiver and cycled.

Likely, the most important drop of oil goes where the trigger bar and connector meet. A failure to properly lubricate the junction of the trigger bar and connector will lead to premature wear and a very heavy trigger pull. That’s bad for shooting accuracy and the gun.

Glock transfer bar and connector

Reading the directions, you would almost have to side with the guy that wanted to dip it oil. However, the opposite is true. It is important to remember that you do not want to over-lubricate a GLOCK. GLOCK pistols are in fact designed to function with only small amounts of lubrication. Over-lubricating results in large amounts of burnt and unburnt powder, brass shavings, dirt, lint and other foreign matter gathering to form sludge. These will affect the way the gun functions. At the least, they will affect accuracy. At the worst, they cause a failure to fire at a critical moment when your life is at stake.

Don’t Overdo a Good Thing!

While on the subject of over lubricating a GLOCK, there is a word of caution that I would be remiss by not mentioning. This one is important so pay attention. Instead of what to do, this is a “what not to do.” Do not allow any oil to reach the inside of the firing pin channel, the extractor, breech face, barrel chamber or feed ramp. Likewise, you should not need any lubricant in the magazine.

All of the aforementioned areas should remain clean, but lubricant-free. Lubricant in these areas will cause contamination and gunk. The buildup is likely to cause a failure to eject or failure to fire.

It is that easy. All totaled, you are looking at about six drops of oil. One in the slide, one in each side of the slide rails grooves, one on the barrel and another on the barrel lug and the last one on the intersection of the trigger bar and connector. The entire process should take about one minute, but the rewards will keep your GLOCK running through thousands of rounds.

How has your maintenance program compared to this one? Share your thoughts or experiences in the comment section.

How To: Clean \u0026 Lubricate A Glock (HD)


Glock lube


How to Clean and Lube Your Glock in 10 Minutes [All Gen \u0026 Models]


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