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Shipping policy


Due to a change in US airsoft import policy, most packages are intercepted by USPS without any notice. Rifles, pistols, and even small airsoft parts cannot pass through normally.

Therefore, decided to change the shipping express for US customers to UPS. 

Mexico, Russia, Argentina, Chile  France, Colombia, United Kingdom and Germany

Due to the epidemic sweeping the world. We recommend buyers to ship them using UPS service, which helps customers buy their stuff safely with the fastest service.

The following airmail services are suspended
France, Australia, Canada, New Zealand, Mexico, Ukraine, Argentina, Chile, Brazil and Peru are on hold during the pandemic. You can choose UPS service.

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[After the epidemic is over, free shipping discounts will no longer be provided! 

Several countries have changed due to insufficient shipments, long lead times, and high shipping costs.  cannot offer any free shipping promotions. Although the free shipping promotion has been discontinued, we are sure we will bring this feature back in the near future once the pandemic is over.

Free shipping within Taiwan Province. Other international areas should pay international shipping postage according to the policy.

When customers purchase our products over $150.00 per order (   excluding promotional  items)

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For shipping pistols/rifles/ parts to restricted countries  

We are able to send these to restricted countries such as Malaysia, Australia, Brazil, China, Argentina, Ireland, Chile, South Korea, Indonesia, Philippines and Russia.


Under state and federal law air guns, specifically AEGs, are currently not available in Australia, with the exception of New South Wales and Queensland, where you can as long as you keep the red cap on the barrel to identify the gun as an air gun Use cord and gas blowgun. Use all required protective equipment. Due to their appearance and automatic operation, air guns are often grouped with prohibited military firearms or machine guns under legislation and regulations.

Currently, single-shot spring-powered airsoft guns are often referred to as sniper rifles or stringers, while gas-fired pistols may be imported into some Australian states such as Queensland and New South Wales.

Each state in Australia has slightly different regulations regarding airsoft replicas. Some states have regulations as follows:

New South Wales: Only string and gas guns can be used, but must be equipped with the safety equipment mentioned above.
Queensland: Possession or possession of replica air guns that are capable of firing automatically and/or have an appearance similar to prohibited automatic military firearms or machine guns is prohibited. Other single-shot and semi-automatic airsoft replicas fall under license categories A, B or H.
South Australia: Airsoft firearms that are less than 180 feet per second at 1 meter from the muzzle are not firearms in South Australia and are therefore not subject to restrictions. Airsoft firearms with a velocity greater than 180 feet per second at 1m from the muzzle are classified as firearms and will be Class A or Class B firearms depending on the caliber of the long arm. The pistol is H grade.
Victoria: Airsoft items are not permitted in Victoria under Victorian legislation and Victoria Police will not issue any authorizations for their importation.
Western Australia: Airsoft items are not permitted in Western Australia and Western Australia Police will not issue any authorizations for their importation.
The legislation applicable to the importation of firearms by Australian Customs and Border Protection is the Customs (Prohibition of Importation) Regulations 1956. Section 4A and Schedule 6 of the Regulations set out the requirements for the importation of firearms, including airsoft guns. The Regulations do not distinguish between airsoft and pistols (both Schedule 6, Part 2, Item 9), nor airsoft long guns and conventional long guns (Schedule 6, Part 2, Item 1), in relation to licensing requirements. Airsoft firearms that are fully automatic, quasi-automatic or have a detachable or folding stock are also identical to similar conventional firearms under Schedule 6, Part 2, Division 12 and require an import permit from the Attorney General.

However, airsoft guns in Australia are represented by the Australian Airsoft Council. For more information on the state of airsoft law and airsoft legal issues in Australia, visit the Commission's website.

Air guns and pistols over 0.8 joules can only be purchased in specialized gun shops. All users must be 4 years or older.

Airsoft guns are not restricted in Belgium. Weapons fired without gunpowder or detonators are not restricted. This includes airsoft and paintball guns. However, if the weapon is shorter than 60cm in length, or has a barrel shorter than 30cm, and fires more than 7.5 joules of energy (measured at 2.5m from the barrel), the weapon is classified as a firearm and requires registration.

In general, all activities must take place in a private setting. Organizations may host airsoft events as long as they are not affiliated with an ideological or religious agenda.

Airsoft is a recent shooting sport in Brazil. In the past, due to lack of regulation, airsoft guns were often misunderstood as firearm clones or replicas. Today, airsoft guns are legal but still require some regulation. The final law is about to be finalized by federal authorities and is expected to be published in the first quarter of 2010. According to the currently published records, air guns are considered to be a firearm regulated according to certain characteristics: Gas-powered air guns should have a special license for transportation across the country. Springguns do not require any transport permits other than fabric, airport or port. No one under the age of 18 can buy airsoft guns and the commercial entity/importer is obliged to keep the airsoft buyer's papers for 5 years. To distinguish it from a firearm, an orange tip is required. Imports of accessories such as holographic sights, red dots and magazines remain strictly restricted.

Airsoft guns have been legalized in mainland China for many years. However, the police cannot distinguish real guns from air guns, so they can only resort to illegal confiscation. Common knowledge among local Chinese is that airsoft guns are illegal, though only because the police have misled them. Despite local pleas, the government has refused to accept any method of distinguishing real guns from air guns, such as clear guns or orange tip methods.

It is legal in the Special Administrative Region of China (Special Administrative Regions, such as Macau, and Hong Kong), but it cannot be fired with muzzle energy exceeding two joules of kinetic energy. In addition, the use of air guns began to go underground. Several freight companies have refused to ship them. In Hong Kong, airsoft games are only allowed in private places and non-country park areas. Airsoft guns may not be displayed in public. Despite this, airsoft guns can still be legally sold to anyone regardless of age. Manufacturing, importing and exporting air guns is also legal and free in Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macau.

Airsoft is a legal sport in Bulgaria and there are no restrictions on firearms other than those under the age of 18 with parental permission. Airsoft guns are considered airsoft guns under Bulgarian law, so you don't need any papers, licenses or anything else to use them. own them. No restrictions on lasers, flashlights, etc. Also, the end of the barrel does not need to be painted orange (like it is in the US). There are no restrictions on the power of Airsoft/Airsoft guns nor on carrying them in public places.

Filming in "protected" (quoted from the law) areas is prohibited. Conservation areas refer to schools, administrative buildings and other public property and common areas.

Airsoft guns that closely resemble real firearms are classified as imitation firearms under the Canadian Firearms Program and are banned. Depending on the circumstances, clear plastic, miniature versions, or models resembling antique firearms may be permitted [1].

any firearm, including airsoft guns,

Muzzle velocity greater than 152.4 m/s (500 ft/s)
Muzzle energy greater than 5.7 joules (4.2 ft-lbf)
To be considered a firearm under the Firearms Act, it must be registered. Airsoft guns that meet one of these two requirements are also considered firearms under the Penal Code and are subject to safety regulations when transported.

However, the Canada Border Services Agency generally confiscates all airsoft guns[2][3] imported by individuals, allowing imports only to merchants with a commercial firearms license for replica firearms. Nonetheless, some online retailers offer nominally compliant sections for Canadian buyers[4].

When used to commit or attempt a crime, airsoft guns are treated like real firearms.

In Ontario, the minimum age to buy an airsoft gun is 18. Children under the age of 17 must be supervised by someone over the age of 17.

transport of replica firearms
Excerpt from CBSA Memorandum D19-13-2, June 23, 2009: [5] 175. Individuals may be transported in a vehicle only if the restricted firearm is unloaded and rendered inoperable by a safety lock. Restricted or Prohibited Firearms Devices and packed in a locked container that cannot be easily pried or accidentally opened during transport. If the prohibited firearm is an automatic firearm with a removable bolt or bolt carrier, the bolt or bolt carrier must be removed.

176. If a restricted or prohibited firearm is transported in an unattended vehicle, the firearm must be stored as above and the container must be securely locked in a trunk or similar compartment that can be securely locked. If the vehicle is not equipped with a trunk or similar compartment, the container cannot be seen from outside the vehicle, and the vehicle or part containing restricted or prohibited firearms must be securely locked.

Airsoft guns are mentioned in the Danish "Våbenlov" (arms control legislation). You must be at least 18 years old to buy, hand over or own an airsoft gun. At the age of 16, you can use a firearm on police-approved premises with a permit. A firearms certificate is not required. All airsoft guns must be transported concealed in a bag or luggage, etc.


Airsoft guns are not considered firearms by law, but visibly transporting any imitation firearms in public places is prohibited. All replica firearms must be covered with something, such as a gun case, when moving in public areas. Playing airsoft in any area requires permission from the landowner.

Minors (under 18) may purchase airsoft guns only with written permission from a legal guardian


Visible transport of imitation firearms in public places is prohibited. They must be covered by something, such as a gun case. Playing airsoft in any area requires permission from the landowner.

Minors (under the age of 18) can only purchase airsoft guns under 0.08 joules. Minors cannot use firearms exceeding 0.08J. Airsoft guns can only be less than two joules powerful, otherwise they no longer qualify as airsoft replicas, but the firearm and the owner are subject to the French Arms Law (1995).

Air guns under 0.5 joules are considered toy guns and can be sold to anyone over the age of three. Dealers agree to raise the age limit to at least 14 years. This has already been implemented, so the limit is 14 years. All airsoft guns between 0.5 joules and 7.5 joules must be bolt-action or semi-automatic and may only be sold to persons 18 years of age or older. These are considered "free" guns. Therefore, only gun shops are allowed to sell firearms over 0.5 joules, and the firearms must be marked with the dealer's weapon abbreviation and the F in a pentagon and the airsoft caliber (e.g. 6mm BB). All airsoft guns with an energy exceeding 0.5 joules are legal in Germany provided they are semi-automatic and bear the F in a pentagon and associated markings, all other airsoft guns with an energy exceeding 0.5 joules are outlawed. Tourists or individuals planning to move to Germany can obtain the required markings on their existing airsoft guns from one of the seven local German "Beschussamt" authorities. There is a specific procedure for this, including converting the firearm to a semi-auto (if necessary) and importing it only from abroad. The barrel end does not need to be painted orange. Includes firearms imported only from abroad before conversion to semi-auto (if necessary). The barrel end does not need to be painted orange. Includes firearms imported only from abroad before conversion to semi-auto (if necessary). The barrel end does not need to be painted orange.

While the possession and trade of legal airsoft guns is generally unrestricted, the use of airsoft guns in games (at least) is hotly debated. This is why some players using guns with muzzle energy over 0.5 joules leave Germany to play in countries like France, Belgium, Denmark or the Czech Republic. Players are only allowed to carry and shoot airsoft guns on private property and take specific steps to prevent airgun fire from leaving the perimeter. The number of privately or commercially operated airsoft bases in Germany has increased significantly (2010). Carrying or displaying airsoft guns in public is strictly prohibited, although some exceptions may exist - such as film productions or police registered events.

Target lighting and lasers are not allowed on firearms, but are otherwise legal. For example, it is permitted to have a flashlight, or even hold it in one hand and shoot with the gun in the other, but attaching it to the gun's rail system via a mounting ring is not. Devices designed to attach to guns (such as certain flashlights with integrated fore grips for mil-spec rails) are prohibited.

More information can be found in Airsoft's FAQ on German law, which covers more complex issues such as "Kleiner Waffenschein", issues with Bavaria's OWiG §118, and the definition of the term "combat shooting".

Airsoft is largely an underground sport in Greece, as the laws are a bit murky. By law, airsoft guns fall into the same category as airsoft guns, are not real firearms, and can be purchased free of charge from specialized stores. However, people under the age of 18 are not allowed to purchase and use airsoft guns

Possession of replica firearms in public view is prohibited. This is similar to how illegal possession of real guns is handled.

The law prohibits the use of lasers, scopes, flashlights, or any other pointing devices on any firearm.

In Indonesia, there are no strict regulations regarding airsoft guns, and the government does not consider whether airsoft guns are considered "toys" or equivalent to real guns. However, airsoft guns were first introduced to Indonesia around 2000-2001. The founder of the Indonesian airsoft community set some restrictions on airsoft games, for example, airsoft players are prohibited from upgrading their guns to more than 100 m/s, otherwise they will be refused to participate in the competition. Community. Also, anyone who wants to buy an airsoft gun must be at least 18 years old and know the codes and rules regarding airsoft guns.

A number of incidents have occurred that are considered to jeopardize the continuity of the hobby, such as some robberies using replica air guns. So, to control its growth, a government-mandated club has emerged called Perbakin (Indonesian Shooting Club), currently designated by the police, for airsoft as a nascent sport. However, the information about Perbakin may not be accurate as an anonymous tip tells us that Perbakin does not have any airsoft related agenda

Airsoft is likely to be regulated by the IPSC, as one of the sport genres could be categorized as IPSC (practical shooting), not just skirmishes (war games). However, given how little government attention has been paid to airgun activity, this claim may be wishful thinking. The government has not approved skirmishing as a sport, only target shooting and IPSC are allowed. In other words, if you want to play airsoft, you should be a member of this pabakin club, not participate in skirmishes.


The status of airsoft guns in Ireland changed when the Criminal Justice Act 2006 amended the Firearms Acts 1925, 1963, 1972 and 1990. All devices that fire a projectile from a barrel require an authorization or license, and the law now defines a firearm as (among other things):

Air guns (including air rifles and air pistols) having a muzzle energy greater than one joule of kinetic energy or any other firearm having a barrel capable of firing a pellet at such a muzzle energy

The aim of the change is to establish a classification of firearms to remove the legal oddity of things like toy sucker dart guns being legally classified as firearms, thereby bringing Ireland in line with the rest of the EU. In this case, use 1 joule as the limit instead of 7 joules in Germany, 12 foot-pounds force (8.9 J) in the UK, etc. The one joule limit likely stems from English case law, where it was found that more than one joule of energy was needed to penetrate the eyeball (and thus cause serious injury). As a result, the one-joule airsoft device has been declassified and has become perfectly legal to possess and use within Ireland. Irish airsoft sites do not allow any player to use airsoft devices exceeding one joule.

**All firearms and pistols must be dismantled into parts before we ship them out from Hong Kong. If not, the guns will be seized by customs and destroyed. Please be careful before buying from us. **

Airsoft guns are classified as "dangerous toys" and are illegal to import, manufacture and sell. However, this law is not well enforced and retailers can be found importing MPEG grade airsoft guns as well as AEG grade airsoft guns.

Israeli airgunners created an airsoft association in an attempt to legalize airsoft - Girit "Israel Girit Airsoft Association" ("גרйת – עמותת אйרסופט לששראל"). Girit is working with the Israel Shooting Federation, which he joined shortly after as a member, and with other government authorities in an attempt to legalize airsoft guns in Israel. For more information you can refer to 

The Girit Airsoft Association has established partnerships with USAPSA, Ukrainian, Slovenian, Swedish and Czech airsoft manufacturers. In March 2007, the Israeli National Airsoft Tactical Shooting Competition was held near Beit Berel.

In July 2010, the Israeli Air Rifle Association "Girit" completed negotiations with the Israeli government. Since then, every association (or tactical ball club member) can carry airsoft equipment (guns, parts, etc.) at home. Additionally, airsoft guns may only be transported and carried if the barrel tip is painted red or orange.

Airsoft and pistol muzzle velocities are permitted below 100 m/s (328 ft/s), which corresponds to a muzzle energy of one joule or less. By law, airsoft guns are not firearms, but toys. You can buy and sell them from shops and other citizens in the country or abroad. Internet purchases and mail shipping are legal and unlimited. No license or registration required. There is no mandatory minimum age requirement to purchase an airsoft gun and/or use it in regular competition. The Italian Ministry of the Interior only recommends that it be sold only to persons over the age of 18 or 14 if accompanied by a parent or legal advisor, or if the replica is not particularly realistic or powerful (i.e. low-end airsoft products).

When airsoft guns are imported and sold in stores, their barrel ends must have red tips. Once you have your airsoft gun, you can remove the red tip. However, the similarity between the real gun and the airsoft replica is close enough to trigger interaction with law enforcement if the airgun is mistaken for the real thing. Airguns used in crimes are like owning a real gun, and assault weapons carry additional mandatory penalties in addition to the usual penalties for the crime committed.

The use of airsoft guns in public places and the carrying of airsoft guns in the open air are prohibited. You may play on private property, away from public view, or on well-defined private or state property, after applying to local authorities for a time-limited permit (usually 6 to 48 hours) and notifying the local police command to refrain from playing. Panicked citizens called for emergency assistance.

Because the law limits the muzzle energy an airsoft replica can produce before it is legally classified as an airgun, it is a felony to modify an airgun to provide more power or to fire anything other than a 6mm BB plastic pellet.

Airsoft guns are legal in Japan, but they must not be fired with more than 0.98 joules of muzzle energy.

Legal requirements were placed on airsoft model makers to prevent the possibility of refitting imitation firearms into real ones. Criteria include (but are not limited to) the use of low melting point metals and bulletproof plastics in structural components and the incompatibility of mechanical components with actual firearm components and mechanisms. The overall litmus test used by the Japanese National Police Agency is whether the imitation firearms can be loaded and fire real bullets. These standards have proven successful in Japan, as criminals have found it much easier to buy genuine illegal firearms than to convert relatively flimsy replicas into functional ones. Due to this reality,


All airsoft guns are governed by national weapons laws and require an individual user certificate.


Airsoft guns do not require any form of registration. However, they are only available for purchase by persons over the age of 18. Airsoft players developed an informal set of rules that governed the behavior of community players.


The law places sweeping restrictions on airsoft firearms, making it illegal to own them. When one looks at Dutch law on the subject, there is no explicit mention of airsoft guns, and the nature of airsoft firearms puts these firearms in category 4 of Dutch firearms law (legal to own and operate without a license). However, the Dutch Ministry of Justice can make an exception for airsoft guns. The reason for this is that these firearms look very realistic and can be used to intimidate, whereas police officers may use excessive force (use force like a real gun) when encountering an airsoft firearm. Therefore, 1:1 replicas and/or realistic airsoft firearms have been classified as Class I (illegal without any possibility of obtaining a license).

The sport itself has the same legal status as paintball, but since airsoft players prefer 1:1 true-to-life replicas, Dutch players head to Belgium instead.

Recently, though, the Dutch Airsoft Association NABV (Netherlands Airsoft Belangen Vereniging/Netherlands Airsoft Interests Association) managed to get the first legal airsoft guns in the country, and if you are a member of NABV you can buy/store/travel/use (with conditions case) Airsoft weapons. Please attach your NABV license and email to


new Zealand
Single-shot and semi-automatic (all automatic firearms require a retailer import licence) gas-operated firearms are legal to own and use in New Zealand, provided the person holding the firearm is at least 18 years old or licensed at 16 years old. No one under the age of 18 may own an airsoft gun, but may use it under the direct supervision of a person over 18 or the holder of a firearms license (direct supervision requires the licensee to have control of the firearm at all times, so they must remain within reach within reach)

It is illegal to use these firearms in any way (pointing, waving, etc.) that might endanger or intimidate the public unless there is a legitimate reason, such as airsoft games.

New Zealand Police, Airguns Fact Sheet,  , retrieved 11 December 2013 day

**In 2014, New Zealand customers can order any firearms/rifles equipped with fully automatic guns, because has applied to the New Zealand Police Force and successfully obtained a fully automatic import license. Therefore, all firearms must contain all invoices and our registration codes in order to be safely imported. For more details. Please contact us:  

Arms control legislation (Våpenforskrift) requires an age of 18 to buy, hand over, own and use airsoft guns. A firearms certificate is not required.

Using an airsoft firearm while committing a crime carries the same penalties as using a real weapon. The police can treat you like a real gun, as many airsoft rifles are difficult to distinguish from real guns.

Firearms are also required to be carried in bags or other types of containers to conceal them from the public. In addition, there are some restrictions on the use of uniforms in public places, and the use of airsoft explosives and smoke grenades during games.


the Philippines
 This section may need cleaning to meet Wikipedia's quality standards. Please improve this section if you can. The talk page may contain suggestions. (October 2009)

Organized airsoft sports began in 1985, and interest in the hobby has ebbed and flowed over the past 20 years. The airsoft gaming community was initially conducted in secret, but in recent years the airsoft gaming community has become mainstream due to the emergence of cheap Chinese-made airsoft guns and an influx of newbies. Airsoft teams are mostly organized tribally, with many groups claiming to some degree to represent the local airsoft community, organizing and coordinating between local teams, especially at large events where hundreds of players from teams from all over the country gather at selected venues Used for friendly matches during the event.

Presidential Decree 1264, signed by former President Ferdinand Marcos in 1982, prohibited the import, sale and public display of replica firearms, but the purchase of airsoft guns and the movement of airsoft players remained largely unaffected by the government, with the exception of some confiscated goods destroyed this record. There are no direct rules for the airsoft community, and players of all ages and backgrounds are welcome to play.

Philippine law considers any device that fires a projectile with a diameter greater than 5.5mm to be a firearm. However, local media say that as long as there are some exceptions, such as a decree proposing to repaint replica guns to make them look less authentic and more easily distinguishable from real guns (similar to laws in the United States), airsoft guns will soon be replaced. will be considered legal. ). Given the structure of the Philippine government and the way it operates, such approvals could take years to complete.

As of July 24, 2006, the then Commander-in-Chief of the Philippine National Police (PNP), Oscar Calderon, had approved the classification of air guns as air guns under the current Philippine National Police Rules and Regulations of January 29, 1992. Petition, thereby providing an opportunity to legally own and transport airsoft guns under certain conditions. Despite approval, effectiveness remains a topic of debate. Under Philippine law, the PNP chief's memorandum amending the PNP rules and regulations cannot overturn, repeal or modify a presidential directive. Only the legislature, the Supreme Court or the sitting president can do that. Since the PNP has the authority to classify what constitutes a replica of a firearm, and airguns are considered distinct from replicas, repeal of LOI 1264 may not be necessary to achieve full legalization of airguns in the Philippines.

Currently, current PNP chief Gen. Avelino Razon Jr has signed the revised version of the 2006 memorandum and given the airsoft community six months to comply with the revised rules and regulations. Airsoft guns must now be registered, and airsoft gunners must also obtain a license to legally transport their firearms to authorized gaming venues. Unregistered airsoft guns may be confiscated. Airsoft guns are for recreational use only and should not be used in violent ways such as shooting animals.


Airsoft guns are in the same category as paintball guns and air guns. Firearms under 17 joules are not considered firearms (anything over 17 joules becomes a gas-operated firearm and requires registration) and can be used by anyone over 18 years of age. There is no need to register any sorted copy below the 17 joule limit. The end of the barrel does not need to be painted in orange or any other similar marking. However, age restrictions are not strictly enforced, and since springs are often labeled as "toys," there are many cheap replica springs to be found in toy stores. Generally, police consider airsoft replicas to be toys and not "non-lethal weapons."

Displaying or carrying airsoft replicas in public is not prohibited, but since it may result in an unpleasant encounter with the local police, it is best avoided. Customs also recognizes air guns and allows private imports.

The Polish airsoft community developed the "Airsoft Rules", an unofficial set of rules for airsoft in general. While they are not enforced in any particular way, following the Airsoft Rules is a sign of fair play and belonging to the community. According to these rules, goggles must be worn at all times during competition. Display of reproductions in public places is prohibited. Doing so may result in eviction from the community. Local law enforcement (police, forest guard, etc.) must be notified prior to each airsoft competition in the area. Players between the ages of 16 and 18 may participate in airsoft games only with written parental permission.


With the newly revised Firearms and Ammunition Act (Lei 17/2009), airsoft "guns" are no longer considered such weapons.

Currently, the correct definition is "Recreational Firearm Replication" (English: "Recreational Firearm Replication").

However, in order to be called a "recreational firearm replica", its muzzle energy must not exceed 1,3J (equivalent to a muzzle velocity of 375 fp/s for a 0,2g BB pallet).

The minimum age to purchase and use this "reproduction" has been lowered to 16 (with written parental consent).

Must be a member of the “APD-Associação de Promoção ao Esporte” (“Association for the Promotion of Sports” in English).

The accreditation of this APD is made by the "IDP-Instituto do Desporto de Bulgaria" (English: "Portuguese Sports Institute") representing the country. The Firearms and Ammunition Act also stipulates that after being "recognized" by IDPs, APDs must be recruited by a law enforcement agency known as the "PSP-Policia de Segurança Publica" ("Public Security Police" in English).

In addition, "replicas" must be painted fluorescent yellow or fluorescent red and meet the following criteria:

   Long guns (≥ 60 cm) - 10 cm from the tip of the barrel, 100% stock.
   Short guns (≤ 60 cm) - 5 cm from the tip of the barrel, 100% grip.


legal number. Decree No. 295 of 2004 (Regimul Armelor şi Muniţiilor) regulates the use of all firearms and related ammunition. The law is fairly unclear on whether such firearms are classified as "non-lethal weapons" or "toys" (as far as airsoft guns are concerned). The law puts the use of air-powered firearms (such as sporting/competitive use using metal projectiles) in the "non-lethal" category and only requires you to be over 18 and register your firearm with the police station closest to you Place.

The law restricts the use of night vision (infrared) or laser sighting devices designed for military use entirely to members of the armed forces and related entities, even if the sighting device is used on a restricted lower class of firearms (for example, for airsoft guns). However, the law does not in any way restrict the use of targeting devices for non-military purposes.

Additionally, the law states that if you attempt to commit (or attempt to commit) an armed robbery with a non-lethal or imitation gun, you will be prosecuted as if you were using a real gun.

Airsoft and paintball replicas are exempt from Law 10. Decree No. 295/2004 (Regimul armelor şi al muniţiilor) on the regime of firearms and ammunition. Because of their destination and how they are operated, they are not listed as firearms in the legal annex. Therefore, no authorization is required to purchase, own and use them.

On February 17, 2008, a new addition to Law 295/2004, known as OUG 28/2008, added further restrictions on forms and regulations.

Since February 23, 2010, airsoft has officially become a sport in Romania.


Airsoft guns have a status similar to that of the Czech Republic and Slovenia, where they are considered firearms. All firearms are governed by Law 190/2003. Airsoft guns are here classified as firearms category D (§7b) and do not require a license. Players over the age of 18 are allowed to use airsoft guns. Firearms must not exceed 15 joules of energy. Laser sights or night vision goggles are prohibited, and having a laser sight on any firearm makes it a Class A (prohibited) firearm. The law requires gun owners to protect their guns when they are not in use.


One must be at least 18 years old to purchase airsoft guns.

An air gun is considered a toy if its velocity is less than 100 m/s (328 ft/s), which is equivalent to one joule. Airsoft guns are classified as Part D firearms in Slovenia's gun control legislation if the speed is above 100 m/s (328 ft/s). Furthermore, the Slovenian Airsoft Club and the National Shooting Association recommend that the velocity of an airsoft gun should not exceed 100 m/s (one joule).

Buying an airsoft gun used to be legal in Singapore with no age limit. A year after the sport was introduced to the country, it was banned due to safety concerns. People started a petition to legalize airsoft guns again, but it was closed because it was free and user-based and not convincing. Currently, there are only a few clubs in Singapore that have successfully used airsoft guns for IPSC shooting with government licenses and firearms licenses. Currently, clubs allow airsoft guns to be purchased but not taken home. Apart from the shooting range, the only skirmish venue in Singapore is Frontline Airsoft Range in Turf City.


In Spain, airsoft guns are not regulated due to outdated gun laws. They fall under the Act's "imitation weapon" category and should not be taken out of the home. If you are caught with a replica, you will usually be fined 300 euros and have your firearm confiscated. In some areas, however, local authorities allow airsoft shooters to play in private areas with a permit. Buying, owning and selling airsoft replicas and accessories is legal, but customs issues can sometimes arise.


Number One must be at least 18 years of age to purchase and use an airsoft gun. Minors (under the age of 18) can practice target shooting under supervision. In order to possess a CO2, air or spring operated firearm without a licence, the impact energy of the projectile fired at four meters from the muzzle must be less than ten joules. If semi-automatic or fully automatic, the impact energy must be less than three joules.

Possession of any other propellant than air or carbon dioxide is illegal.

In Switzerland, airsoft guns were once unregulated and considered toys. As of December 12, 2008, the law was amended to classify it as a weapon[6] (note: not a firearm).

Airsoft firearms may not be sold to (or owned by) anyone under the age of 18 with a criminal conviction. Additionally, airsoft firearms may not be sold to individuals from Albania, Algeria, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Kosovo, Macedonia, Turkey, or Sri Lanka[7].

The import of airsoft firearms is restricted to companies and individuals holding a weapons import license. Individuals can apply for a license to import up to three firearms, valid for six months.

Commercial sales are legal as long as the purchaser is not prohibited by any of the above restrictions. To conduct a private sale, both parties must enter into a written contract. Both parties are required to retain the contract for ten years.

Since Airsoft BBs contain no propellant, there are no restrictions on their purchase or import.

It is illegal to carry any airsoft firearms in public, but direct transport of them between a player's home and the event location is permitted.

More information can be found on the Swiss Airsoft Federation website. [2]


There are currently restrictions on the possession of replica airsoft guns, introduced with the ASBA (Anti-Social Behavior Act 2003) amendments, prohibiting the possession of any firearms in public without a valid reason Copies (with valid reason). Concealed in a hard gun case or airtight container, but must not remain in public view at any time). The ban on self-contained gas cartridge firearms similar to those made by Brockock arguably applies to the Moscat and BB-Shower grenade systems. However, formal jurisprudence has yet to be established.

The airsoft community initially feared that the Violent Crime Reduction Act (a bill passed in November 2006) would in the future prevent airsoft troopers from buying realistic replica firearms. However, on 20 September 2006, the Air Rifles Association of Great Britain (ABA) received a letter from Tony McNulty (Secretary of State for Security, Counter-Terrorism, Crime and Policing, Home Office) stating that he had "decided to defend" against banning Sells real guns and more related airsoft skirmishes. It  has been confirmed that airsoft guns will be exempted. The letter is available online at Airsoft International for all to view.

Under Section 36 of the VCRA (Violent Crime Reduction Act 2006) (effective 1 October 2007), RIFs (Real Imitation Firearms) may not be sold, imported or manufactured. [8]  Impractical Imitation Firearms (IF) must be more than 50% bright red, bright orange, bright yellow, bright blue, bright green, bright pink, or bright purple in color, or not exceed 38 mm in height, length Not exceeding 70 mm (as defined in the Home Office VCRA Regulations). The defenses to the Act are as follows:

museum or gallery
Dramatic performances and rehearsals for such performances
Film and TV show production
Organize and host history reenactments
royal servant. [9]
The VCRA states the following: "The statute creates two new defenses. The first is against organizing and staging airsoft skirmishes. This is defined by reference to 'permitted activities' and the defense applies only to the The case of tripartite liability insurance is held against the event."  and "A defense of airsoft skirmishes can apply to individual players, as their purchase of realistic imitation firearms for this purpose is considered part of the event of 'holding' the skirmish. "[10]

Airsoft defense depends on whether one is a skirmisher or not. One of the steps retailers are taking is to create a centrally recorded and maintained database. The system is managed by the British Airsoft Retailers Association or UKARA (founding members of the organization include Airsoft Armories, Airsoft World Ltd[11], Firesupport Ltd., Ironfoot Industries, RedWolf Airsoft (UK) Ltd., Wolf Armories, Zeroone Airsoft and JD Airsoft Ltd.) [12]. UKARA shares a registered straggler database with member retailers, allowing quick and easy verification that buyers can buy RIF under VCRA straggler defense. To qualify for UKARA, a person must be a regular skirmisher (i.e. engaged in 3 or more skirmishes, usually in one Airsoft locations for scale conflicts must hold public public liability insurance. When skirmishers register, they receive a loyalty card, which must be shown before purchasing or trading airsoft from these retailers, although this is not a legal requirement.

As long as a person can prove that they are an airsoft skirmisher, they can buy a RIF. This can be successfully done by joining UKARA or other means such as ordering RIF from outside the UK and ensuring that the package is marked in such a way that if customs intercept the package they can check the validity of the buyer purchasing said RIF.

The airsoft gun is also available in two colors with most of the finish on the gun being bright red, bright orange, bright yellow, bright blue, bright green, bright pink or bright purple. These color variants allow the purchase of airsoft guns from airsoft dealers in the UK without registration, although their use in skirmishes is discouraged and their use banned on some websites. Persons under the age of 18 are not prohibited from using airsoft guns. To bring an airsoft gun into a public building you must be at least 18 years old, but a permit is not required as airsoft guns are classified as toys. (Information provided by UK Airsoft Law Institute, all laws below apply to both adults and children and should not be taken for granted)


Airsoft guns are not considered firearms under federal law and are appropriate for all ages. So are the laws of each state. However, in some major cities and population centers, the definition of firearms in the statutes they respect includes propelling by springs or compressed air, thus making airsoft guns subject to applicable laws. For example, in California, airsoft guns can only be purchased by people over the age of 18. However, there is no legal age requirement for selling airsoft guns. Seller only needs to verify that buyer is 18 years of age or older.

The barrel end of an airsoft gun (or clear/clear body) must have a minimum 6 mm orange tip in order to identify it in any commercial sale. [13]  Once sold, local laws may vary as to whether the orange tip must be kept. In many places, there are no laws restricting people from removing or replacing orange tips, but you should check your local laws before making such modifications.

Airsoft trademarks must be removed if the manufacturer does not have an existing license agreement with the manufacturer of the actual gun. Example: The Classic Army has a licensing agreement with ArmaLite so the trademark can remain on imported copies of ArmaLite weapons. In practice, enforcement has had its ups and downs. You could get an "unlicensed" firearm through customs with the branding intact, while a licensed firearm could be held at customs by unwitting customs agents. House Resolution 607, initiated in early 2007, would change that if it passed (it didn't), allowing imported products to retain their trademarks even if there is no agreement between the genuine gun manufacturer and the replica maker. [14]

Additionally, if an airsoft gun is openly carried in public, the similarity between the real gun and the airsoft replica is sufficient to trigger an interaction with local law enforcement. [citation needed] For example, if someone tries to rob a gun with an air gun, they will be charged as if the air gun were a real firearm. [citation needed]

New York City requires that all realistic toy or imitation firearms be made of clear or brightly colored plastic. Additionally, it is illegal in New York City to possess any spring or air powered pistol or rifle or similar instrument without a license. See NYC Administrative Code § 10-131(b) and NYC Administrative Code § 10-131(g)(1)(a)[15].

Michigan allows the purchase of airsoft guns. However, they must have an orange tip on the barrel.

Airsoft guns are allowed in Texas, but most cities require airsoft guns to be used only outside city limits.

Some cities in Illinois make it illegal to transport or distribute airsoft guns. It is now officially legal to remove the orange tips from airsoft guns.

In Minnesota, it is illegal for children under the age of 14 to possess an airsoft gun unless supervised by a parent or adult. It is also illegal for any child under the age of 18 to purchase an airsoft gun without parental permission. In St. Paul and Minneapolis, airsoft guns cannot be carried in public unless they have orange tips, are clear or are brightly colored. If the air gun has a laser, it cannot be carried in public. Possession of an airsoft gun is legal in these cities as long as the airsoft gun is transported in a closed and secured gun case (per the Minnesota Firearms Transportation Law) and the ammunition is unloaded. The vast majority of cities in Minnesota have banned airsoft shooting within city limits.

Arkansas has passed a bill, effective January 2010[16], which mirrors federal airsoft law, prohibiting the sale or shipment of airsoft guns without orange tips, clear/translucent bodies, or colors other than black/brown . /Blue/Silver/Metallic. Plus, those clean guns can still be sold or shipped. The Act prohibits "imitation firearms" but defines "imitation firearms" in Section 2B as follows:

"Imitation firearms" does not include: (1) non-shooting collectible reproductions of antique firearms developed before 1898; ( 2) traditional air BB guns, paintball air guns, or bullet air guns that fire a pellet by air pressure; (3) devices that: ( A) An orange solid plug or marker is permanently affixed to the muzzle end of the barrel to a depth of not more than six millimeters (6mm); (B) The color of the entire outer surface is predominantly black, brown, blue, silver, or metallic Color; (C) Made of a transparent or translucent material that allows a clear view of the entire contents of the device.

Accordingly, the Act does not prohibit imitation firearms (including airsoft guns) whose predominant color is black, brown, blue, silver, or a color other than metal, nor does it prohibit imitation firearms made primarily of transparent or translucent The characteristics of its content guns, also are not those with bright orange tips, suggesting that they are "toys" rather than real guns.
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