Make sure of the following if it has a detachable magazine:I thought as long as your rifle didn't have a magazine capacity of more than 10 rounds you were all set.
I'm not up to date with their gun laws completely, but at least they aren't as bad as Illinois.
Sounds a bit like what a standard gun licence would get your here (Although bayonet lugs are forbidden on all non-historic rifles)Make sure of the following if it has a detachable magazine:
1) There are no evil features. This includes flash hiders, pistol grips, adjustable telescoping/folding stocks, forward pistol grips or grenade launchers. Muzzle breaks and bayonet lugs are fine.
2) The magazines hold 10 rounds or less.
There might be something I am forgetting but I think that is it. M1As are sold all over here.
I know man, the pressure alone is enough to make a guy screw up!Floyd said:Were I on defense, I'd be praying that the ball not be hit my way. I'd hate to be the one to error.
From the way I've understood what autism is, I never really saw why it was classified as a disability. Everyone I've ever met with autism could do amazing things, things other people without autism couldn't. And as for the social aspect, I've met people with worse social abilities than those with autism. I'm just no expert on the subject and don't really understand why autism exists as a disability. If someone could explain this to me I'd appreciate it.This week I went to a unemployment center that will help me find a job somehow, I was in a group of other people with a "disability" employment wise (like a bad back, epilepsy or in my case mild autism, nothing severe) Today was the last day of group talk, we're going to get individual accompaniment from now on. For the last day the group mentor asked us to name all the positive things from eachother and some hints to improve (employment and perhaps on a personal level too).
Everyone in my group was great company, all very social and friendly people who just happend to have bagage that stops people from employing them. We all gave eachother some hints like "be more positive" or "don't overthink everything".
When it was my turn it started good with my positive things: friendly, social, helpful, wellmannered, just a nice person. The best part was when they had to give me hints how to improve myself. No one could give me one, not even the mentor, apperently I'm perfect the way I am, for an autistic person I'm pretty social, I look into people's eyes, I laugh, I participate in conversations and I don't make a big deal out of my "disability".
That certainly made my day.