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What to expect

We are the biggest gun Retailers in the world. Browsing the Internet for hours, just to pick a gun for yourself is not an easy job and also looking at the number of Spam and Phishing websites littered across google nowadays, Deciding which company is legit and that can deliver your weapon in good shape is not easy to find. This is where Guns AB come in. we have managed to put together all the different guns brands and models there exist in the market today for each and every one. Ranging from: Glock, Berretta, Sig Sauer, Micro Kimber and Colt 1911  that has served the most through out History as research has shown, providing a list of agencies with great services like the use of The Glock brand of polymer-framed, short-recoil-operated, locked-breech semi-automatic pistols was created and manufactured by Austrian company Glock Ges.m.b.H. By 1982, the gun had been adopted for use by the military and police in Austria after excelling in reliability and safety tests.

Crossing State Lines with Firearms: How to Transport Guns?

If you are a gun owner and have ever had to carry your weapons over state lines, you probably fretted or considered the procedures, regulations, and laws involved in doing so. Many times, gun owners have questioned me about how to move to another state safely with their weapons. or “How can I go hunting in another state with my guns?”

This might initially appear to be as simple as loading your weapons into your trunk and driving out into the distance. After all, you’ve likely become accustomed to leaving the house and traveling while in possession of firearms, whether they are stashed in the trunk or elsewhere inside the car (learn 12 ways to do so with guns AB here).

Nevertheless, whether you are relocating or simply traveling, there are a variety of considerations to make, from knowing how to pack your firearms to understanding the many, contradictory state gun regulations pertaining to interstate firearm movement.

Everything you need to know about packing and transporting firearms for relocation or travel, as well as how to lawfully move firearms over state boundaries, will be covered in this article. This manual will assist you in better organizing your travel itinerary and transportation plan if you have been preparing a significant move or trip and need to bring your arsenal of weaponry along with you.

What is FOPA, and how does it apply to the interstate movement of firearms?
  • On a motor vehicle
  • On your person
  • Via commercial aircraft
  • Transporting firearms through national parks, state parks, and/or wildlife refuges
How to load your weapons and ammunition for cross-state gun travel
  • Keep your ammo and firearms separate
  • Ensure they are not accessible by the persons in the vehicle
  • Keep the safety on
  • Keep them unloaded

How to load your weapons and ammunition for cross-state gun travel

As was said earlier, packing and carrying your firearms properly is essential when moving them across state lines. Even seemingly straightforward tasks like taking your check-in luggage or firearms to the airline’s check-in station require meticulous planning. As a result, it’s crucial to stow your weapons and ammo securely when moving or traveling in order to comply with federal law.

How to send your weapons and ammunition

In order to avoid any legal problems, you can decide to ship your firearms to your destination before physically carrying them across state borders if you are moving or going to a non-gun-friendly state.

For the sake of understanding this process, shipping companies for firearms are divided into two categories: shipping firearms for licensed individuals and for non-licensed individuals. In this example, “license” refers to the FFL, one of the many licenses available to gun owners (Federal Firearms License).

Tips/rules for shipping firearms:

  • Depending on your carrier, you may have to open your shipping box for carrier employees to inspect your gun to see if it is eligible to ship (type of firearm, whether or not you have an FFL, unloaded vs. loaded, etc.).
  • When shipping, choose a shipping class that requires a signature upon delivery. This is federal law and also just smart shipping: you don’t want the delivery man to simply just drop off your gun on the porch.
  • Choose a shipping class that provides a tracking ID. This is also federal law.
  • Ensure that the package you ship your firearm in does not have outside markings that indicate it is a gun.
  • Depending on your situation, consider insurance (get insurance that covers the cost of your gun’s aftermarket value).
  • If you do not have an FLL and are shipping to an FLL, include your driver’s license in the package if you are arranging to pick up the shipment yourself later on. If an FLL is shipping for you, you don’t need to include ID.
  • Pack and ship your ammo completely separate from your firearms.
  • Ensure that any firearm you are shipping is unloaded.
  • Inform the carrier you use to transport your firearms that you are shipping firearms so that they follow the correct protocol during the shipping process.

Any questions? Give me a call