One reason why I may brake the rifle in the future is for yote hunting if the rifle works as expected.
The reason is clear if you have ever been down range from a rifle as it is fired. A clean muzzle will have a very distinct, sharp crack to it and it is very easy to pinpoint the direction in which the blast came from.
With a brake what you would hear down range is simply a muffled boom. This is because the vast majority of the muzzle blast is redirected to the sides instead of down range. As such it is very difficult to get a pinpoint location of where the shot came from.
In fact, with most of my long range shots a yotes with rifles that had no brake, if I missed the yotes would know exactly where the shot came from and get out of Dodge.
All I have missed using a braked rifle seemed confused and often more spooked by the bullets impact and generally would run back directly toward me.
I have even witnessed this at ranges under 300 yards. Instead of pinpointing your location the yotes often seem confused and at times will come even closer to your position, espeically if you are well concealed.(yes I have missed a few times under 300 yards I hate to admit [img]/ubbthreads/images/graemlins/grin.gif[/img]!)
Another advantage is that if you take a shot at a yote in one area, you can still generally hunt in surrounding areas where as often with a non braked rifle, especially in areas that are hunted heavily, one shot will at times spoil an entire are for hunting.
Now some would say why not use a suppressor instead of a brake then, well, I have always found a suppressor, to some degree reduces consistancy of a rifle as far as accuracy is concerned, I have never found this to be the case with a rifle fitted with a muzzle brake
So this is the only reason why I would consider fitting a brake to the rifle and if the rifle proves to perform up to my expectations, it may well have a brake fitted to it for this specific reason.