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Reader ninjaTED writes

Some time ago, I decided that I wanted to own, (and more, to build,) an AR-15. This was a gradual decision, and one that encompassed many different factors, both economic and philosophic.

I own several firearms, each with a purpose. I have a shotgun for home defense and another to shoot trap; a .22 rifle for marksmanship and plinking and introducing new shooters to firearms; a Mosin-Nagant for historical reasons and SHTF; and others, each with its own niche in my cabinet. But I decided that I wanted to own – and even more, to build – an AR-15.

It was a decision that encompassed many different factors, both economic and philosophical. The overriding reason was my sense that owning a modern sporting rifle was an essentially patriotic act. The way I see it, owning one would affirm my commitment to being an American.

An AR is the rifle that would be used to defend my neighborhood, my community, my country if necessary. I have had the greatest good fortune being born in, for all its flaws, the greatest country in the world. Owning an AR – the quintessential modern musket — and becoming well-regulated in its use and manual of arms may, one day, be the way that I can repay my debt to my country.

At the same time, I became aware of a great dissatisfaction for the way that certain sections of American society were treating some of their most patriotic citizens. I am a New York resident, and after the passage of the SAFE Act, I began to really pay attention to the uselessness and disingenuousness of gun control laws.

As an act of civil disobedience, I became more and more convinced that one day I should become the owner of a so-called “assault weapon.: Even more so, I decided that my assault weapon would be unserialized, not background-checked, and unregistered. I’d built from an 80% lower without the blessing or permission of the powers that be in Albany. By owning it I would, and now do, proclaim my essential liberty and freedom.

Alas, life has a way of intruding. I’m a classical violinist by profession, and sell real estate on the side. With various budget constraints and schedule issues, the AR project was put on hold again and again. Just as I would think, “Hey, I have the money for that lower,” the brakes on the car would crap out, or we’d remodel the living room, or put in a new sliding glass door, etc.

Slowly but surely, though, I began to gather the parts and tools I needed. A surprise call for a wedding quartet gig paid for my lower receiver. An apartment rental commission check had enough left over for the drill press I needed to mill it. Finally, just this past summer, an unexpected call from a local opera company paid for the lower parts kit and a complete upper. And playing for a production of Cabaret at a local college covered the Thordsen stock, several magazines, and an initial supply of ammo.

I began the build by milling the lower. It was purchased from, one of their G150 Phoenix 2 lowers which comes with a milling bit, three drill bits for the trigger pins, safety hole, and trigger slot, and a little baggie full of parts specific to the polymer lower. (The grip screw has an extra nut, and the bolt catch uses a different pin and a set screw.)

I fired up my new drill press, put the lower in the jig and had it whipped out in half an hour.


I actually got kind of paranoid about it. I’m pretty good with my hands; I’m a martial artist when I’m not shooting and playing the fiddle, and I’ve carved all of my own training weapons. I’m slowly renovating my old-ass house, and doing a pretty good job. (Suck it, Bob Vila.)

But I realized I was about to use an unfamiliar power tool on an unfamiliar medium (I’ve never worked with polymer before,) in a job requiring extremely tight tolerances. So, I did what I usually do in these situations; I turned to YouTube.

Polymer80 has a very good how-to video online; I opened up the laptop next to the press and watched each section several times before doing it myself. Even so, I nearly screwed it up. After hearing the guy say three times “Make sure the end of the mill bit is level with the top of the jig,” I dutifully set my table height so that the mill bit was even with the top of the lower, and nearly drilled right through the bottom of the fire control pocket.

Thank heavens Polymer80 puts a reference line on the mill bit, and I had the presence of mind to keep an eye on it. After that, though, it was mostly smooth sailing.

I found it easier to use the mill to cut horizontally through the pocket rather than plunging out semicircles of material as the video recommends. I’m pretty sure this was due to my cheap press, which had a tendency to rattle when plunging. YMMV. But I got to the end of it, and it looked fairly good.

One side of the safety selector hole was a little ragged, and they’re serious when they say to be careful when milling near where the safety detent spring goes (a little hockey tape fixed that goof,) but I’d give my first 80% lower a solid B+.

The next few days were busy enough that I didn’t want to start on assembly. I really couldn’t help myself while talking to friends and colleagues, I kept bringing up my new project even though I’d decided to keep it to myself. It was illustrative, though, of some of the ignorance of firearms, firearms laws, and general legal knowledge in the wider public.

“Hey, I’m building an AR-15!”

“That’s full-auto, right?”

“Uh, no…”

“Oh, yeah, you can only do that in Texas!”

That was one of the guys at my martial arts center. I ended up explaining the NFA and GCA and how state laws applied to my situation. He was shocked to learn that you couldn’t have a grenade launcher on an AR-15 in New York, but can in many other states.

“Don’t you have to register it?”

“Not if it’s a featureless build, which mine will be.”

“No, I mean you have to register all guns, right?”

“Uh, no…”

“Oh, right, just the ones with big clips.”

That was one of the other agents in my office. I ended up explaining the SAFE Act and the Sullivan Act, which requires handgun registration in NY. She was surprised to learn that in most other states, 30-round magazines come standard and aren’t considered high-capacity.

“Wow, you’re not going to come in and start shooting us up, are you?”

This was one of the guys in the office next door, who happened to be around for the previous discussion. I asked him if he was afraid of me coming in and killing everyone with a machete? He looked confused and said no.

“But Bill,” I said, “You know I’m an advanced black belt in Filipino martial arts, and we train with machetes, among other scary bladed weapons. Why weren’t you nervous before?” “Well, you’re a nice guy, you wouldn’t do that,” he said. “Bill,” I said, “I’m still the same guy, and firearms ownership does nothing to change that. Frankly, I’m a little hurt that you would think so.” Bill, to his credit, apologized. But the hoplophobia runs deep in some and it can be hard to change.

Beginning the assembly process, unpacking the parts from the Palmetto State Armory kit, (1:8 twist, nitrided barrel) and spread them out in groups. Lastly, I put up the laptop and fired up YouTube, this time to the Build Explore Learn channel’s AR-15 Assembly/Build Instructional video. It’s lengthy, but it’s very detailed and easy to follow.

I began with the easy bits; the magazine catch and the bolt release lever. The mag catch went in just fine, but the bolt catch…. The roll pin didn’t seem to be the right length, and the setup of the actual lower receiver was different from the videos.

I hesitated, and hesitated, and finally remembered, wait, wasn’t there a little baggie of extra parts that were Polymer80 specific? And darned if there wasn’t a proprietary bolt catch, pin, and an extra set screw to hold it all together. A few minutes later it was in and I was on to the trigger group.

The fire control group went together just fine, but it was a little tight in the lower. A few minutes with a Dremel Tool took care of that. Then the safety, takedown pins, pistol grip, adjustable stock…


I’m a New Yorker, remember. In place of the pistol grip and adjustable stock I have to use something else, a Thordsen Customs FRS-15 stock that takes the place of the grip and stock. Along with replacing the A2 flash hider with a bare thread protector (properly pinned and welded), and Dremelling off the dreaded bayonet lug (safety tip: sparks from said Dremelling will set your desk on fire if you’re not careful; ask me how I know!), this makes my rifle a “featureless” build and, according to New York State, no more dangerous than, say, a Ruger Mini-14 Ranch Rifle or an M-14, which, as we all know, only shoot rainbows and happy feelings.

Once I got the Thordsen stock on, it was time to mate the upper and lower receivers. I was pleasantly surprised to find the fit was extremely good with no perceptible rattle between the upper and lower. Everything, in fact, fits very well on this rifle except the safety selector; as I mentioned above, one of the drilled holes was a little ragged and the selector switch doesn’t rotate perfectly. It works, though, and that’s really the only thing that isn’t as tight as I’d like.

Off for a live fire test! I loaded up some ammo, headed off to the nearest state land, and started slingin’ lead downrange!


This may come as a shock, but New York is a bit schizophrenic when it comes to guns. New York City and the surrounding area are, of course, extremely hostile to the Second Amendment and gun ownership in general. My brother lives in NYC, and he’s pretty much limited to a trap gun or a deer rifle, provided he’s only got five -ound mags and registers it.

Outside of the NYC metro area, attitudes change. After passage of the SAFE Act, many jurisdictions, police chiefs, and county sheriffs have actually declared that they will not enforce it. Most counties between the New York/Albany corridor and Buffalo are fairly sympathetic to the gun culture. And then there’s Buffalo, and the surrounding Erie County.

Here, it takes upwards of a year for the paperwork for a pistol permit to be approved, while in neighboring Genesee County it takes weeks. There are few public ranges, and no public outdoor ranges in Erie County. You can shoot on private land, but it’s illegal to shoot on public land.

So, I had a choice. I could drive out to Genesee County, where there’s a public outdoor range. It’s a good hour away, though, and always crowded and unsupervised. While 99% of the shooters I’ve met there are great people who take safety seriously, there’s always one jackass lasering people and generally being an unsafe wiener, and I didn’t want to deal with that while testing a new gun. So, I went for door number 2.

My dad lives far enough into the sticks that occasional gunfire isn’t out of the norm. As long as it doesn’t go on too long or too loud, the neighbors don’t complain. Indeed, they’re more likely to stop by and see what we’re shooting that day.

An AR-15 is louder than my better half’s Marlin 795, or my dad’s black powder musket that usually gets shot in the backyard. But I figured that 20 rounds would be more than enough to test basic functionality and safety without annoying the neighborhood.

I started with a single round in the magazine, then two, then seven. The rifle performed flawlessly, albeit much more loudly than I anticipated. (Thanks, Andrew Cuomo, for making me take off the A2 flash hider! Those big fireballs are awesome!)

Weirdly, the recoil didn’t bruise my shoulder, the brass shell casings didn’t disorient me as they flew past my face, the smell of sulfur and wanton destruction didn’t make me sick, and the explosions didn’t give me a case of PTSD. On the contrary, for at least an hour after firing the gun just a few times, I had the giggles.

My dad tried it out and had a great time. It was hard to hit the cans we had set out, mostly because I hadn’t had a chance to adjust the reflex sight I mounted on the top. We had to use some Kentucky windage and walk the shots in on target.

After we were done, we realized that we’d hit much more often than we’d thought, but the rounds had gone through the tin cans without moving them at all. We ended up going through 40 rounds and had a blast.

After getting home, I took the gun apart and cleaned and checked it. As I cleaned it, I reflected on the journey. In the process of building my AR-15, I taught myself the ins and outs of milling, fitting, and basic gunsmithing for the AR platform. I learned the relevant state and federal laws relating to so-called ‘assault weapons’ and firearms in general. I also reinforced the philosophy of self defense and firearms ownership.

Maybe more important, I was able to correct a lot of bad information held as ‘fact’ by a lot of different people, and hopefully bring some fence-sitters closer to being in the Second Amendment camp.

I have a few more things to do, notably deciding on a custom serial number. (AR2016HillarySucks? ARShallNotBeInfringed? MYL1TTL3A55AULTW3AP0N? Post your suggestion in the comments!)

Since then I’ve put 360 rounds of various types through it, including American Eagle 5.56 and .223, Hornady .223, and Tula .223. No feeding issues of any kind thus far. Accuracy is ~3 MOA from a lead sled at 100 yards with a cheapo red dot, and is more than adequate for any foreseeable purpose.

I feel that I’ve reached a point of completion and the rest is polishing and fiddly bits. All in all, this was a pretty successful project.


Specifications (prices):
Lower: Polymer80 G150 Phoenix 2 lower kit ($80)
Upper: PTAC 16″ Mid Length 5.56 NATO 1:8 Nitride Rifle Kit, includes lower parts kit ($399)
Stock: Thordsen Customs FRS15 NYS compliant ($139)

Thread cover, welded ($15)
Magpul rear pop-up iron sight ($20)
CenterPoint Tactical Open Reflex Sight ($25)
Magpul 10-round magazines, NYS compliant ($13)

RATINGS (out of five stars):

Price: * * *
It’s hard to argue with a complete rifle for $480, especially when it includes the satisfaction of knowing it’s YOUR rifle; you built it, tuned it, and made it what it is. Where the stars come off is for the extra NYS compliance costs. The stock, thread cover, etc., cost nearly $175 extra, not to mention that every 30 rounds of magazine capacity costs me $27 more than it should due to “high capacity magazine” laws.

Ergonomics: * * *
I grew up with shotguns and more traditional rifles, so the Thordsen stock, while visually goofy, feels pretty good to me. Luckily the length of pull is close to what is comfortable for me naturally; my Dad, who is shorter, has no options. Thanks, Gov. Cuomo.

Fit and Finish – Lower: * * * * *
I built the thing, of course it’s five stars. Suck it, Lancer. Seriously though, the Polymer80 lower was straightforward to mill and assemble, and all the parts, (except the safety which is my fault,) fit tight and work perfectly.

Fit and Finish – Upper: * * * *
For the price, it’s good enough. The only part that doesn’t fit seamlessly is the handguard; the two halves don’t meet perfectly at the delta ring. The included parts kit is perfectly serviceable. The trigger isn’t a Geissele, but it’s not my Mosin either.

Accuracy * * * *
I know 3MOA isn’t exactly a tack driver, but it’s enough for whatever I might want to use it for. If I need to hit a gnat’s eye at 100 yards, my fiancee’s Marlin 795 is available. (Seriously, the thing puts bullets in a single hole at 100 yards off a rest. She must have got the best one ever.)

Reliability: * * * * *
I was more than pleasantly surprised that my home-milled and assembled rifle has gone through 350+ rounds without a single failure.

Freedom Augmentation Quotient: * * * * *
For those looking for a literal way to join the well-regulated militia while giving a symbolic bird-flip to the political overlord class in Albany, (or Sacramento, or Trenton, or Boston, etc.,) you really can do no better than an AR built from an 80% lower.

Overall: * * * *
If you get a chance to do this, do it. There are few things more satisfying than building something yourself, and a rifle is a great thing to build, period. For AR beginners like me, Polymer80 and Palmetto State are great places to get the necessary parts without breaking the bank.

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  1. awesomeness! the most important thing in here is you educating others RESPECTIVELY.

    • Yes. I’m considering one as an alternative to the above. The author’s project is awesome, but if I own an AR I want it to look right. The Mini-14 is a reasonably good substitute, and I’m a sucker for old school designs anyway.

    • Except for the models that have a flash hider, you can own a Mini-14 Ranch anywhere in NY, even NYC. (All guns must be registered in NYC.)

      Most of us Noo Yawkuhs build our own compliant ARs. Either “featureless” as the one above or fixed magazine.

  2. Should have free-floated your barrel, since you have to have a lugless gas block anyway. Then your mechanical accuracy would be much better.

    Cool story, though.

  3. I’ve shot 2gun matches with a “normal” AR, with a bullet buttoned AR, and with a featureless AR. FWIW, I’d take featureless over bullet button or any of the other – albeit generally pretty well engineered – fixed magazine smoky yunick type contraptions out there. the thordsen stock is a great example of form follows function – yes, it aint pretty. but it is surprisingly ergonomic and comfortable. And having a normal mag release is fantastic. just my $0.02, inflation adjusted, and YMMV

  4. “But the hoplophobia runs deep in some and it can be hard to change.”

    Not saying this to be a jerk, just a thought that has been running through my head for some time now after I hear the “discussions” about guns and gun owners. I don’t think what you describe is hoplophobia.

    There are many people who apparently believe that a firearm is somehow evil, and turn good people into evil people by mere presence. This is what you describe (to a T) with Bill. He might be a hoplophobe, but there is something deeper going on in regards to being afraid of you now that he knows you have a scary black rifle. He’s not afraid of the gun. He is afraid of what the gun has turned you into.

    This is an issue that needs to be considered in a broader context. We all know the gun debate is between irrational fear and freedom, but I’m beginning to think they are troubled, and project that. There seems to be a universal consensus that they (the anti-freedom minions, not the leaders who tell them what to think and are after the 2A as a whole) are utterly incapable of acting to do anything to defend themselves, thus neither are you, and that firearms are capable of infecting the owners with evil, which is why if we could just get rid of AR15’s, everything would be better. Watch and listen to what they say and how they say it.

    • It might be more elitism than hoplophobia; they had no problem trusting him in their immediate presences with a live machete in hand every week at martial arts practice, but could not comprehend or abide the idea of a peasant with militia-suitable technology.

    • There are many people who apparently believe that a firearm is somehow evil, and turn good people into evil people by mere presence.

      I refer to this as the “One Ring theory of violent crime”.

  5. “Just as I would think, “Hey, I have the money for that lower,” the brakes on the car would crap out, or we’d remodel the living room, or put in a new sliding glass door, etc.“

    I know this all too well. I’ve learned to counter it by occasionally just impulse buying, saying to hell with it, the new ceiling fan can wait. Sometimes you have to do things for yourself for pure fun, or you’ll drown in the sorrow of pure pragmatism.

  6. Congrats! I went through a similar build a couple years back, with thankfully less restrictions. I was not as steady-handed as you, and got the trigger group pin hole slightly out of round, and ended up buying a pre-fab serialized lower to complete my build.

    I have the Poly-80 lower in reserve to fill and re-drill someday, but it isn’t a priority.

  7. Good work Patriot. ‘Merica. I will say I’m of the opinion that the research into doing this LEGALLY is one of the best ways to realize the absurdity of the gun laws on the books. I’ve done more than my fair share of 80% and would rather people I know did em because yeah there are privacy concerns around it but at the same time if someone wants to find out you did it they will and getting information out there is more of a priority to me.

  8. I can get a mini 14 in CA for about 850 bucks. When you can find them the kel tec ca16 is not much different in price. They’re both better looking than the featureless build rifles. When last I checked I can still get the featureless build.

    I just don’t get excited by any of them. I miss my sks.

  9. Cool on that. Violinist you say, what do you think of Doug Kershaw, the “Ragin Cajun”?

  10. I have shot an AR with the Thorsden stock. Most unnatural and uncomfortable stock ever devised for a rifle. In my opinion, if you can’t build an AR rifle as intended, look for a different platform. I love my SKSs.

  11. I wouldn’t have shared my build with the office. If you ever argue with someone they are going to react badly because you have a evil assault rifle.

  12. You said, “He was shocked to learn that you couldn’t have a grenade launcher on an AR-15 in New York, but can in many other states.”
    Um, under Federal law, a grenade launcher is classified as a “destructive device,” so no matter which state you live in, it’s an NFA item, and you’d have to fill out NFA Form 1, pay $200, do not pass “Go”, and register any grenade launcher as a “destructive device” (DD). Then if you wanted ammo for it, each round of ammo for a grenade launcher would require a separate $200 fee and Form 1, because the ammo is also considered a DD.

    Yet there are states, such as NY, CA, and my state of NJ, that specifically ban “grenade launchers” and “rocket launchers” only when they’re attached to an AR-15 or other so-called “assault weapon”, so apparently NY, NJ, and CA think a grenade launcher is perfectly fine when mounted on a Mini-14, go figure!

    Perhaps you’re thinking of a 37mm flare launcher, which LOOKS LIKE a 40mm grenade launcher, except a 37mm flare launcher is not an NFA item, so you can attach it to any rifle you want.
    However, if a cop (especially in NY, NJ, or CA) sees that perfectly-legal 37mm flare launcher attached to a black rifle, it will MAGICALLY become (in the cop’s eyes!) a 40mm grenade launcher, and you’ll find yourself handcuffed on the ground with a dozen SWAT team rifles pointed at you!

    I used to own a 26.5mm flare launcher, which you can buy through the mail with no FFL needed, and it looked like an ordinary wood-stocked 10-gauge break-open single-shot shotgun but didn’t require a FPID card. I used to use it for backyard fireworks on the 4th of July, until my NJ town cracked down on fireworks too. Then I sold it, because it wasn’t useful for much else, unless you have a big oceangoing boat that you need big flares for!

  13. Good post, great build. What’s your next one going to be?

    Q: Does the Thordsen Customs FRS15 seem like a lot to cantilever off of a polymer lower?

  14. When I saw your press, I said Whoooo boy, and then pictures of the lower I thought, ppfffwhew! That Chinese drill press could’ve made your 80% lower into 100% better luck next time. The run-out on the drill chucks on those things is nothing short of spectacular. Great build, next time go to a pawn shop or flea market, or ebay and upgrade to at least a Craftsman benchtop.

  15. I don’t mind the looks of a featureless AR in fact I kind of like them 🙂

    If i was going with a shorter barrel AR I would seriously consider going without a flash suppressor/hider as I would want that little extra bit of actual threaded barrel.

    Cool build and this shows that the “ban it” crowd is behind the times as making your own everything is becoming increasingly easier with each passing day. No registration and no FFL scares the crap out of soccer moms.

  16. The unfortunate part is that you’ll be the first person in the office to get ‘Red Flagged’ by an office mate now that you’ve shared with them 🙂

  17. I liked the tip about the sparks igniting the desk. Life can be much easier when you have a sense of humor and can laugh at your own mistakes.

  18. Neat read.

    About your strange co-workers. Have you considered inviting them out to the range sometime?

  19. The story is awesome and kudos to you for undertaking this project and educating others. However, I’m not sure I would trust a polymer lower with that type of stock, since it’s now taking most of the recoil stress through the grip screw instead of straight back through the stock. You should inspect the lower for cracking frequently.

  20. Writer is a fudd, that’s not a magpul rear sight and only airsoft ones sell for 20$. Knows literally nothing about guns

  21. Fixed mag with all the “evil” features, loaded through the ejection port with bear flag defense/mean arms > featureless AR

    But good for you on building one.
    I built a PSA 9mm that takes glock mags myself for under $500 because Fuck Cuomo.

  22. “I feel that I’ve reached a point of completion.”
    Good luck with that. I’ve had the same feeling, but I continue to tweak my builds until I get them just perfect. Since I’ve built my own I’ve sold the factory-built ARs I had. Started with 100% lowers & moved to 80% almost exclusively now. There’s just something about the ones I build myself that makes them more precious to me, even versus a high-end brand. And I always need “just one more gun.” If you’re able to avoid the addiction to which I’ve fallen prey, I applaud you. Thankfully I think I’ve just about satiated my AR desires. Unfortunately there are a lot of “dream guns” of other styles out there I still “need”.
    And I’ve experienced similar reactions from coworkers. One of my managers saw AR photos on my phone when I was trying to locate a different work-related photo to show her. She said “you’re looking at assault rifles?” I said I own guns & please don’t call them assault rifles, because they’re not. I briefly tried to show her the differences & similarities between normal ARs, Fightlite SCR lowers, “featureless” ones, & the Mini-14. Also AKs, SKSs, & Mini-30s. (I save screenshots on my phone of all these for just such conversations). She wasn’t interested in hearing me explain how the gun-controllers’ defined assault rifles are strictly referring to features & have zero effect on the lethality or effectiveness of a firearm. She interrupted with: “You aren’t going to come in & shoot everybody, are you?” It’s incredible how simply owning a gun makes you a potential mass murderer in the minds of some people. But had she not seen that she’d never have questioned whether I was capable of such acts.

  23. I left New York after spending my entire half century plus of life in New York (Except for the five years I spent in the military). I am beyond thrilled at finally escaping that place.

    I am not knocking NY, for I had a great childhood, then I raised two incredible, successful kids on Long Island, before moving to the UES of Manhattan for seven years and change. But- it was time. Between the absurd restrictions surrounding the COVID epidemic and the gun laws that got sillier and sillier, I couldn’t take it.

    My big middle finger to both Cuomo and the Mayor was the fact that I built four NON-COMPLIANT AR upper receivers on my dining table in my apartment, just around the block from Mayor Warren Wilhelm (Lurch’s …I mean DiBlasio’s real name). I had the parts legally delivered to my building throughout 2020 and couldn’t wait to try them and see if I made some nice firearms….or the world’s most expensive single shot rifles. One has to be concerned if the gas block and hole for the gas system on the barrel are properly aligned.

    I arrived in my new homestate of Kansas on a Tuesday a few weeks back and was at the range on Friday. I’ve been shooting FOUR times in less than a month. Hallelujiah!!! They were great.

    As I mentioned, I built four. Why do you need four? Why do you need one? It’s fun, and I could tell my wife they’re different. I built a 10.5″ with an Aero Precision CMV barrel on an Aero M4E1 threaded receiver, a 16″ with a carbine gas system, a 16″ on a Colt upper with a Faxon fluted match barrel and mid-length gas system and an 18″ FN barrel with a rifle length gas system. All functioned flawlessly….except for the 16″ carbine gas system. I was getting FTF and light strikes and I realized that when I built that lower (not in my apartment, because that would be illegal :)), I made the boneheaded mistake of putting the hammer spring legs beneath the trigger pin, instead of above it.

    I applaud you for building your own in NY, even if you jumped through all the hoops to make it compliant. I am not a fan of “compliant”, but I am less of a fan of jails and spending time and money on court battles.

    Let’s keep building guns, shooting guns and teaching and encouraging others to do the same. More gun owners can only help sway the non-gun public, especially if we are safe shooters.

    Congrats on your rifle. Come on out to Kansas and I’ll take you shooting.

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