I'm gonna go back to fundamentals.
.22s are normaly harder on cheaper scopes than high powered rifles. That means the mounts play an even greater role.
You have two screw points. Those that hold the rings to the rifle, and the ones that hold the scope to the rings. In both cases, ya get what ya pay for. A cheap set of rings is just that. Cheap.
Most folks that own .22s don't want to spend a lotta money on a scope or mounts, unless they are target shooters. So what's the regular shooter to do?
Get a decent set of rings, and lap them. Ya can get the tool from many places, and it only takes 5-10 minutes to clean up the rings. What you'll find is, the rings are usually not square, nor is there much contact with the scopes tube.
Cheaper sets are usually cast aluminum. The more expensive ones are cast steel.
Cast is the common denominator. They are all mass produced, and they all fit slightly different on any give rifle.
I use the tool on all my rings. On the lower end sets, you can go from 25% contact to 90%. I lapped the rings on my PEPR and the rings went from 70% contact to 95%.
The more contact the rings have on the tube, the less chance of slippage.
However, for some reason, .22s are hard on scopes.