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[Review] Sig Sauer P250: Modern Modular Sidearm

The Sig P250 is one of the original modular sidearms. We review its reliability, accuracy, modularity, shootability, and more to see if it's worth it.

When you think Sig Sauer…what comes to mind?

When most people think Sig Sauer they think bulky, high capacity, all steel guns carried by the military and the impressive lineage of years of service all over the world.

The Sig Sauer P250 ($499.99) is one of the most popular, and most beloved firearms ever released by Sig Sauer…and it is one of the most versatile firearms currently on the market.

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If you’ve been curious about the P250, or just want to know if this modular beauty is for you, we’ve got you covered.  We’re going to go over everything you need to know about the P250.  Let’s start with the basics.

Table of Contents


Sig P250 Specifications

  • Magazine capacity: 15 9mm
  • Trigger pull: 6lbs
  • Barrel length: 3.9”
  • Product length: 7.2”
  • Product weight: 26.9 oz.
  • Action: Double Action Only

*Specifications for the compact 9mm, the most common, and arguably most useful version of the P250.

Sig Caliber xchange
The Sig Caliber XChange kit lets you swap calibers quickly and easily.

The P250 is also available in a handful of other calibers and sizes, and it’s easy to switch between them by swapping grip frames, slides, and other parts.

Reasons to Get a Sig P250

  • Price: The price of the P250 is around $50-$100 cheaper than other striker fired guns that compete for your business.  Of course, this is going to vary based on state, store and political climates but it is no doubt cheaper and in many cases higher quality than other guns in this same market segment.
  • Modularity: This was the original swappable handgun.  There’s only a single serialized controlled part on this gun and it is an excellent option for someone who lives in a state or region where handguns are difficult to get but you want several different sizes, calibers, or grip dimensions.
  • Caliber Selection: You can have this gun in all common self-defense calibers including the hard to find .357 sig and you can change them out in less than a minute once you’re good at it.
  • Modifications: This gun is a snap to modify because the serialized part that constitutes the “gun” comes out completely from the frame and the slide.  This means you can ship your frame to get stippled, your slide to get sights…and use regular airmail for all of it. The “gun” can’t really be modified anyway, so you’re set!
  • Take Down & Cleaning: The gun comes apart like a set of Legos.  There are no tiny cracks or crevices grime and unburned powder can hide in and everything on this gun can be sprayed, submerged or scrubbed without any special tools or any difficulty.  This is one of the reasons it’s my favorite pistol.
sig p250
It also looks pretty sharp if you like blocky hunks of metal.

Reasons Not to Get a Sig P250

  • Chunky: Yep, it’s a Sig all right.  This pistol could do for some weight watchers because it’s heavy, bulky, and refuses to fit underneath normal clothes.  Best of luck CCW’ing this inside the waistband.
  • Double Action Only Trigger: This is the heart of the design.  Either you love this or you hate it.  There’s no making it lighter, changing its travel or anything of the sort.  It also is remarkably consistent with wear and tear on the gun.  Whereas striker fired guns will smooth out and the trigger will change with use, this is like a fine revolver…it just is the way it always was, it will always be that way, okay?
  • Lack of Accessories: The only accessories for these guns are from Sig Sauer.  For better or for worse, depending on how you see it, what you see is what you get with these guns.  Sights and holsters are about all you’re going to find.
  • Lack of Upgrades: The P250 is made to work with parts designed by the Sig Sauer engineers.  There aren’t a real “aftermarket” items for these guns that don’t come from the manufacturer so there’s not a ton of tinkering you can do. There’s not a trigger job, or an action blueprinting package available for these because they’re so modular and that design won’t allow for it. If you have a hankering for tinkering, this isn’t your pistol.
  • Expensive Parts: The magazines, the caliber exchange kits, the sights, the holsters, they’re all expensive. Partially because it’s a somewhat uncommon gun, and mostly because Sig commands a premium price for their weapons and accompanying parts.
shooting the sig p250
Shooting the Sig P250

Sig Innovation with a Practical Application

Sig Sauer was one of the original companies that put themselves on the market by offering an alternative to the ubiquitous colt 1911.  Their double to single action pistols like the p225, p226, and p229 became staples of military and police units around the world.   Especially following the break-up of the Soviet Union, and the fall of the Berlin Wall, Sig Sauer was launched into making some of the finest pistols in the world.

Now they make guns like the Army’s new p320 and before that the P250.  The P250 was the first really good answer to police departments who needed a standard gun to equip officers with that could be modified quickly and easily.  

The term “Innovative” is thrown around in the firearms industry a lot but this pistol was really the jumping off point for many other designs, including the awesome P320.

sig p250 vs sig p320
Sig P250 vs Sig P320


This is the entire reason to buy the gun. It’s FCU or Fire Control Unit, it’s a few pieces of stamped steel and some engraved numbers that make it the “gun.” At least, as far as the ATF is concerned.

Sig P250 FCU
Sig P250 Fire Control Group

Legally speaking, the frame is plastic, the slide is just a piece of metal, and the magazines are still magazines. All those pieces can be legally bought and sold without a background check.  They can all be sent and received through the regular mail, and all can be taken into states where pistols are highly regulated.  Magazine restrictions notwithstanding of course.

The list of benefits to this system is long and varied but more than anything else you get to have a gun that can shoot several different calibers, change grip sizes and do multiple things well without having to get a background check for multiple pistols because you only really have one.

Grip Frames

The grip frames of this pistol are getting better with the advent of the P320 which uses the same modular design but in a striker fired weapon.  The benefit of the modular grip frames is that you can tailor the grips perfectly…and you can even practice your amateur stippling without worrying about ruining your firearm.

You have a Large, Medium, and Small for the Full-Size and Compact. The Subcompact has a railed medium size and a small size with no rails. They also come in Black, Flat Dark Earth, and Olive Green.  They all cost about $40 depending on where you buy them.

Sig P250 Grip Frame Sizes
Sig P250 Grip Frame Sizes

Because these frames aren’t guns, they can also be shipped to custom houses for stippling and custom fitting for cheap.

Want a full-size grip cut down for a compact frame?

Go for it!

Want a subcompact medium frame reduced and stippled so you can put a light on your CCW?

On the double!  The modular non-firearm grips are the way of the future.

Size & Shapes

This gun is chunky as all get out.  The grip, the slide, the high bore axis…this gun does well for people with big hands or strong fingers.

The full-size gun is huge, the “compact” is the size of some full-size guns, the “sub-compact” is the size of most compact guns.  

Sig p250 grips
Sig P250 grip sizes

Oddly enough, almost every woman I’ve had shoot the Sig P250, literally over 100, has loved the size of the P250 because it’s somewhere between a true compact and subcompact and there’s plenty to hang onto with the sub-compact, but it’s not quite as small as most in this category.


The sights of the P250 pretty much must be Sig factory sights because of the design of the rear sight.  The base of the rear sight is shaped like a half-moon instead of the ubiquitous dovetail cut like the front sight.

This is because the rear sight is part of the firing pin assembly and helps contain the spring.  This is a weird design that left a ton of manufacturers deciding not to make sights for the gun.

Sig P250 Rear Sights
Sig P250 Rear Sights

Take Down & Cleaning

The modular design of the gun makes it come completely apart in seconds and all the “guts” of the gun are large, easy to access and easy to clean.  I usually disassemble the gun, chuck the entire thing except for the slide into an ultrasonic cleaner and then dry and re-lube it.

sig p250 takedown pin
Sig P250 Takedown Pin

Every 1000 rounds I shoot through the gun I detail strip the slide and ultrasonic clean it as well.  It’s exceptionally easy to clean and maintain.  


This is a darned reliable gun.  Not only have I never seen a stoppage from it, but I also made it a point to ask my friends who own these guns to see if anyone had a malfunction and not once was the gun responsible for a malfunction.

The only time I’ve never seen it go bang was with very old, poorly stored, Tula Ammo that was put through it and the primers had to be double struck.  Even in a defensive situation, this would be a fairly minor, relatively speaking, malfunction.

The gun has no feeding problems with hollow points, FMJ or any truncated ammunition profiles so no worries.  There was a report of Sig factory magazines being too stiff to load to full capacity and the magazine getting jammed up with rounds inside the mag well and not making it to the feeds lips, but only with steel cased ammunition.

This was most likely a friction problem caused by the polymer coating on the steel cases grinding together and causing problems…and its not something I’ve heard of beyond some forum posts.

This is certainly a bet your life kind of gun.  Great for duty or CCW use and won’t cause any problems.  It should be noted that this pistol does seem to rust a bit easier than other pistols.  The nitron finish wears off easy and rust can take in.  Be sure to keep the gun clean or the reliability could drop significantly.

Sig p250 finish
Beware holster wear on this one.


This pistol is on the level of other polymer hammer fired pistols on the market.  It will certainly put rounds on target with any ammunition it likes but if you find a load the gun likes, you’re likely to find this gun is more accurate than its peers.  Not quite on the level of a finely tuned 1911 or even the classic factory Sig Sauer p22x series like a p225, p226, p229, or p227, but more than acceptable for something like USPSA competition

My Sig P250 in .357 Sig likes Remington Golden Saber ammunition the best and will consistently shoot 1/2” holes at 15 yards if I do my part.  Whatever you feed through these guns you’re assured a ragged hole if you can manage the unique trigger.

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To improve mechanical accuracy there’s not a whole lot to do except find a load the gun likes.  The design of the firing control unit is standardized and trigger jobs, blue printing or tuning isn’t really possible.  


sig p250 frame
The Sig P250’s chief benefit is the grip…but it can also be a huge downside if none of them fit your hands.

This is one of the places the pistol really lacks.  Unfortunately, this pistol has the traditional blocky Sig Sauer design.

The problem is that the pistol has very little rounding in the grip and along the slide.  This make sit top heavy and feel larger than say, a Glock 19, while being just .1” thicker in the slide and the grip.

If you have large hands this is a blessing as the pistol gives enough real estate to wrap your mits around comfortably.

The larger guns have beavertails which help mitigate the problem of an extremely high bore axis, which again, yay Sig!  

The next hit for ergonomics comes in the form of the trigger.  It’s a million pounds heavy, and a million miles long. I t’s also huge.

As in, the trigger face is gargantuan, which only makes it harder to pull.  

You must train with this style trigger if you’re going to CCW this gun, no way around it.  Once you master the trigger though you’ll find that you want it on other guns, the heavy crisp break and long travel makes for very precise shooting and trains you to focus on follow through.


Right off the bat for customization, you’re going to have a hard time finding a good holster and sights for this gun.  Essentially you have whatever Sig sells in their overpriced store, and whatever you can find on the custom market.  

Thankfully, the Sig kydex CCW holster, and the Siglite night sights are excellent and will work for 99% of people so I wouldn’t worry too much.

sig p250 custom holster
Sig P250 custom holsters are your best bet if the OEM Sig holsters don’t work for you.

Many of the medium to low end sight options other guns have, you don’t with this pistol because of the design of the rear sight. You also can’t have the slide cut for a mini-red dot because there’s not enough meat to hold the mounting screws down.  

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Sig P250 Quirks

If you’re going to love the P250 then you’re going to have to deal with some quirks.  Namely bad ergonomics.  It’s bulky and the trigger blade is gigantic with a stiff feel and extra-long travel.

You’ll get used to it if you give it an honest chance with a few hundred rounds to get used to the trigger and feel, the gun will prove it’s self soon enough.

The proof is in the pudding and the P250 has been proven, I saw it personally in the Boy Scouts.  When the Boy Scouts of America decided to allow pistol shooting they shopped around for 9mm pistols to shoot and settled on the P250 for a number of reasons.

sig p250 evaluation
The Sig P250 is a great gun for shooters of all ages.

It proved to be ideal and served us with excellence and everyone who shot it, at one time well over 10,000 scouts at the National Jamboree, loved it.


The P250 brings together slightly antiquated technology and new innovations that make using a gun easier.  The grip frame swap is a permanent and dynamic shift from just a few back straps, even if it is more expensive.  

The ability to custom tailor a grip to your hand is going to be the way of the future for handguns and is the answer that many companies are looking for.

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The P250 is extremely underrated because of the long and heavy double action trigger, but it’s perfect for a person who wants to carry a gun, doesn’t trust a striker fired trigger and won’t carry a gun with an external safety.

By The Numbers

This is a complex gun, let’s see how it measures up to an old standard:

Reliability 5/5

This gun just works.  Well, it is a Sig after all.

Accuracy 4/5

This gun is on track with just about every other polymer framed gun.  At 7 yards, where it counts, you can expect a group of about 1” to 1 ½” but with ammunition it likes, if you do your part, a 3/8” hole is the norm.   

Ergonomics 3/5

This is the only major hit.  Most people are going to like the trigger like they like the snow, either love it or hate it.  The gun is large all the way around and if you have small hands you may have trouble with the grip width and trigger no matter what.

Looks 3/5

This gun looks like a space pistol, if you’re into it then it’s awesome.  If not, the gun looks blocky and cheap.  It’s a different strokes kinda thing.

Customization 5/5

This gun was made to tinker with, from the interchangeable grip frame to the caliber exchange kits, this is tinker toys for big boys and the gun is a joy to set up, take down and play with.

Overall 4.5/5

This is an excellent gun.  The only “gripe” if you can call it that is the trigger, and blocky Sig-ish nature and feel.  This is just a bang-up job from Sig Sauer and one of the best values in the firearm world.


The Sig Sauer P250 is a fully modular handgun that offers excellent accuracy and reliability but may have a chunky grip that doesn’t fit all hands and an ok trigger. But there’s still adjustable grips and all the go-to calibers you’d want.

If you’re thinking about buying this gun, I couldn’t recommend it more.

This is a very fine weapon and if you give it a chance, you’ll find that is on par with, if not even better than competing Gocks, M&P’s, or even XD’s.

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Buy it.  You’ll be glad you did.

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18 Leave a Reply

  • Commenter Avatar

    Someone in the comments was expressing confusion as to why anyone would want this DAO trigger when the far superior model 320 exists. Here is the reason I prefer the P250 to any other type of action. I shoot the P250 better than any of them. I am more confident with my P250 because for me, the DAO trigger is the simplest and most deliberate action conducive for great trigger and gun control needed for fundamental marksmanship. I am comparing my abilities with my P250 to all the other guns I've owned over the years namely; a 228, 229R, 220, 226, 239 and a 2022. Besides all the SIGS I've owned, I've owned a Glock 27, a S&W Shield, a Ruger EC9s, a CZ 75B and a CZ PCR.
    The only other guns that I shoot just as well as the P250 are my revolvers and my Springfield 1911. Yes, I have my roots in DA revolvers so mystery solved as to why I shoot the P250 so well. ...Two different types of shooting techniques between the ST and DA crowd.

    May 22, 2023 5:37 am
  • Commenter Avatar
    Paul T Ingle

    I own a P250 9mm. This is a great gun . Never have had not even the slightest problem with this gun. Easy to use , very accurate , easy to break down and clean. Great feel and very little rise or kickback. This is the gun that I want if my life is on the line.

    February 19, 2023 10:26 pm
  • Commenter Avatar
    JR Cibula

    Enjoyed your review of the Sig P-250!
    This was a very unique handgun that is currently out of production. It is my understanding that sales did not measure up to SIG expectations. Sadly, parts that are different than the newer P-320 are mostly no longer available either.
    Two comments to add some clarity to your review:
    Yes, you can do trigger work to the fire control unit to lighten and smooth the trigger that comes from the factory. There are a pair of coil springs housed inside the hammer itself that can be replaced easily with lighter springs. If you over due this you will get light primer strikes and failures to fire - not a good thing for a great defense pistol. After some experiments I found some springs from a Wolff general metric spring pack that work perfectly. I load my own ammo and use CCI or Federal Match primers without issue. Gold Dot and Federal HTP also work flawlessly for me.
    Although the idea of swapping out grip modules or caliber conversion kits sounds good, it is very rare for me to do so. I have a P-250 fire control unit for each of my everyday calibers (9, 45, 357 SIG) and don’t change grip sizes or calibers (other than to dump my worthless .40 S&W conversion kit).
    Personally, I do not find the SIG P-250 bulky or too boxy. It compares well to my Springfield XDs and fits my hands better.
    Try before you buy - and make sure you understand the limitations of trigger and sight upgrades. Modern grip modules do not work on older P-250s but can be cut to fit as needed if you are handy with sharp cutting tools. Sometimes that makes these “no longer available” handguns great used buys.

    October 31, 2021 6:49 pm
  • Commenter Avatar
    David C.

    Good article and good comments from everyone. I have become a huge Sig fan over the last several years, albight all of mine are at the higher end of the Sig spectrum. I save and shop around for a while until I can find the best deals. But that is not to say that I would not own a P250. That is what lead me to this article; considering buying one is .45. Sig is known for their reliability regardless of the weapon's price range. As for DAO type triggers; I own a Walther PPK/S in 380. That trigger has a pull somewhere north of 12 pounds and is narrow in width. It is not pleasant to shoot. So, a 6lb pull is light in my mind. As for looks and grip ergonomics; beauty is in the eye of the beholder. The P250 and P320 look and feel very similar. Obviously since they share grip modules. The author says you will either love it or hate it. Gee, sounds like Glocks.

    January 26, 2021 1:06 pm
    • Commenter Avatar
      Nathan Rogers

      I have Sigs that are a lot higher on the price spectrum as well. However, I recently bought bought a P250 in 45 from a friend of mine. All I can say is that I love it. It is definitely a typical Sig. Fires everything I put in it with no problems. If you find one I highly recommend getting it. You won't be disappointed.

      April 30, 2022 9:04 pm
  • Commenter Avatar
    Brandon Crow

    Wow... I just stumbled across your review of the P250, and I have to say I haven't shared your experience with reliability. In fact, my experience was reliable, but reliably BAD. Failures to eject, failures to load, almost 1 - 2 per magazine... Had to research it, and found a lot of users with this issue with early "gen 1" models like mine. It had a polymer rod that would "bow" and affect the spring and action. Sent it back to Sig and they reworked it completely, including upgrading it to new Tritium night-sites and better rod/spring... Now I just need to try and get some range time to see if it's "fixed". I'm hoping it is, it was something I got from my Dad after he passed, and I really want it to work and be a good gun as I can't get rid of it (means too much).

    July 13, 2020 10:48 am
  • Commenter Avatar

    I am surprised the reviewer thinks the trigger I'd so heavy and long. It's one of the lightest double action triggers on the market at six pounds and is no longer than any other double action. Has he never picked up a double action revolver like an s &w ? This is right up there with the triggers on the finest revolvers. Super smooth with no stacking and a break like glass. It gets no better in a double action trigger. The wider trigger helps distribute the weight on your finger for all day shooting without the pain of a skinny trigger after a couple hundred rounds.

    January 3, 2020 11:01 am
  • Commenter Avatar

    Since kids truly do change everything, I have been in search of the best mix of (child) safety and (combat) effectiveness for the last 17 years. I got rid of my CZ75 brought back from Beirut initially when my first was born, primarily because her mother is a lawyer. When I decided to remain "available" I went through the entire Gun Digest and ended up getting a S&W 457S because I fell in love with the idea of a decocker, traded it for an beautiful but unreliable Kimber, briefly a Ruger 97(?) followed by a Taurus PT145 which I also loved until they got sued because the gun was found to fire when dropped. I begrudgingly agreed to purchase my P250 only when I had to get rid of the Taurus to avoid the newly established legal liability.

    Longish story short, I've carried the P250 for the last five years and its probably my favorite pistol overall ever. Yes, the trigger gets some taking used to -unless you've carried a revolver as your principal sidearm. That said, the beauty of a DAO weapon is that you know its only going to go off if the holder really intends for it to --after a very long, steady deliberate trigger pull which is perhaps the best safety method that exists when maintaining a constant level of preparedness..

    Everything else about the gun is gravy -from the modular features to the very sweet factory night sights.

    January 18, 2019 6:46 am
  • Commenter Avatar

    Nice work bub

    August 2, 2018 12:35 am
  • Commenter Avatar
    Connor H

    So... the date on this article is 2017.... honestly confused, why would one recommend a double action only P250 when the striker fired P320 exists for not much more money? And to those who say “double action only is safer for carry”, see rule #2 of basic firearm safety: keep finger off the trigger until you are ready to fire. If that’s an issue for you, then sure, a DAO may be better, but if you keep your finger on the trigger you probably just shouldn’t carry a gun without a LOT more training. You might as well just throw a thumb safety on your carry gun while you’re at it....

    The P320 has one of the best stock striker fired triggers I have ever shot. And the two guns are practically identical other than their firing system. While I do prefer traditional double action (DA/SA) over strikers, I find double action only designs completely pointless outside of tiny pocket .380s.

    Just curious why the P250 would be so highly praised when a pretty clearly superior, yet externally identical firearm is readily available from the same manufacturer.

    July 14, 2018 7:46 pm
    • Commenter Avatar

      For a Sig, the p250 is on the cheap end of a Sig scale.

      Some people really like the DAO design, the trigger pull is consistent, reliable, and never changes.

      A trigger that is harder to pull is by design, safer. Rule #2 is only relevant if a finger is the one and only thing that can possibly actuate a trigger. But it isn't. Sometimes things happen. Weapons get dropped, clothing gets caught, equipment fails and people make mistakes. A heavier trigger provides a margin of error that light triggers do not.

      July 14, 2018 8:13 pm
    • Commenter Avatar

      Some of us like hammer fired guns.

      August 5, 2018 6:43 pm
    • Commenter Avatar
      Dan Hue

      The DAO pull is not much heavier, but it's more deliberate, hence a little safer, especially in self-defense scenarios where stress and confusion can throw a wrench into the best training.

      May 5, 2019 6:26 am
  • Commenter Avatar

    My first (&only) pistol is: P-250 full sized in .40
    I then bought a .45 xChange kit in compact.
    I don't shoot nearly as much as I should...but
    1) I bought it 90% for it's looks ;)
    2) I like the tritium sights
    3) It feels great in my hands
    4) Since it was my first pistol, I had no preconceived notions of either a long pull, or weight , etc so it works fine for me.
    5) What I do struggle with is, carrying! Carrying concealed, that is.
    I'm 6'1" 190lbs and I've got 4 or so different holsters, and so far I'm not happy with any of them for concealment factor.
    I'm always on the look for folk who carry the P250.
    I find it wide-bodied..and IWB is a stretch(literally) for me..
    Did appendix carry once, but that scares me..
    My favorite holster is the Sig branded kydex paddle, but of course it's not concealed..unless in winter with a coat on

    April 29, 2018 9:43 am
    • Commenter Avatar

      Its .1 inch thicker than a glock of similar size. It's not that big or hard to conceal. I use an in waist band kydex holster . Easy.

      January 3, 2020 10:53 am
  • Commenter Avatar
    Rick Olson

    I had my 250 for about a year now. Sig's in general just work for me. This is a great handgun at an excellent price. I like DAO's too. I can keep a bullet chambered and have no worries about accidental discharges. Finally, You pull the trigger and it shoots every time even with low end ammo. I would recommend a fair amount of dry firing before fine tuning at the range though. As noted, it will significantly improve your follow through for all other pistols you may own.

    June 22, 2017 8:35 am
  • Commenter Avatar
    John Sheehan

    I agree with Joe.
    Got the 250C in 9mm. When I went to the Sig shop in Exeter NH. Tried out both the 250 and 320. The pull weight was, in my opinion, the same with no real difference.

    May 18, 2017 9:34 am
  • Commenter Avatar
    Joe L.

    Spot on. Excellent review of the P250. The first pistol I bought for CCW was the P250c in .40 S&W and I still have it to this day. A long and heavy(and consistent) trigger pull makes for an excellent carry gun in my opinion. A lot of people gripe about the trigger, but those people simply haven't put any real time training with the gun. Once they put some time in with the gun and give it an honest chance, they will stop griping.

    May 16, 2017 7:52 am
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