AGI American Gunsmithing Institute Has 58 Armorer Courses In North Carolina And More

American Gunsmithing Institute North Carolina NC

Glock Certifications AGI built its courses on the belief that one can’t truly fix something until one truly understands how it fully works. Now two decades after its founding, AGI offers 58 Armorer’s courses (and counting), as well as a robust catalog of disassembly / reassembly, building and customizing DVD courses on various weapons from handguns to rifles to shotguns over many models and brands. Whether aiming to become a Professional Gunsmith or just a hobby firearm tinkerer in North Carolina, AGI offers a course for every need.

Gunsmithing Courses In North Carolina Are Designed For Both The Professional And The Hobbyist

 Reloading Courses Unlike traditional schooling in North Carolina, AGI’s DVD’s are 100% instruction and can be played over and over again for reinforcement. AGI employs the latest video technology and cutaway firearms to give each student a look inside and a clear understanding of exactly how each gun functions. After taking AGI courses, students will possess the most authoritative information available on the design, function, maintenance and repair of a particular model of firearm. Owning an AGI course in North Carolina is like having the country’s best gunsmithing instructors available when one needs them.

All Training Is Done By Certified Gunsmiths

AGI instructors are all working Master Gunsmiths who share with AGI students in North Carolina the highest quality instruction available. These gunsmiths include Master Gunsmith and Certified Gunsmithing Instructor Robert “Bob” Dunlap, Master Gunsmith Gene Shuey, Darrell Holland, NRA Certified Pistol Instructor T.R. Graham, Master Gunsmith Ken Brooks, President and Founder of AGI Gene Kelly and last, but not least, Chief Armorer and Training Officer of a California Sheriff’s Dept., Sgt. Mark Foster.

AGI believes so strongly in its coursework that it offers a 100% “Bulletproof” Guarantee on all of its courses in  North Carolina. If for any reason a student is not satisfied with any AGI video or product, he or she may return it up to 90 days from purchase date for a full refund (less shipping). The only question AGI will ask is “How did we fail you?”  

 

The North Carolina State Constitution has a provision that states:  “A well-regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed, and, as standing armies in time of peace are dangerous to liberty, they shall not be maintained, and the military should be kept under strict subordination to and governed by the civil power. Nothing herein shall justify the practice of carrying concealed weapons, or prevent the General Assembly from enacting penal statutes against that practice.”

2013, A measure adding more places to where people can carry or store concealed firearms in North Carolina and repealing a requirement to get a license to buy a handgun passed the North Carolina Senate. The Senate measure has accumulated more opponents as it has broadened the scope of a bill that already passed the House.

The bill also includes a number of tougher gun-related penalties and requires local clerks of court to report mental health findings to a national criminal background-check database. The enhanced reporting requirements earned the approval of the North Carolina Sheriffs' Association, but the organization opposes the Senate version as a whole because it ends a law that requires people to obtain a license from a local sheriff to buy a handgun. Attorney General Roy Cooper, who also opposes the repeal, says sheriffs currently check applicants for citizenship, convictions for violent crime and other issues.

Currently, in order to buy a handgun, whether from a licensed dealer or a private individual, North Carolinians are supposed to obtain a pistol purchase permit from their sheriff (or hold a concealed handgun permit). In order to get that permit, residents undergo a background check. Current law prohibits carrying firearms at parades and funeral processions. District attorneys are allowed to carry handguns into a courtroom but judges, clerks of court and magistrates are not.

North Carolina is a Common Law State. Appearing in a public place, armed with a firearm, may be an affray at common law depending on the circumstances. Meaning, that unless under the right circumstances you can or will be arrested.

US Precision Defense has an on-line store, a members only section, a section dedicated to women, a national reciprocity map, and a database of firearm instructors, gun smiths, and shooting ranges. 

Getting a CCW in North Carolina, The “Shall Issue to Residents Only” classification means that the issuing official will issue a permit to a North Carolina resident if they meet all of the legal requirements. A Non-North Carolina resident will not be eligible for the North Carolina concealed carry permit.    

Do law-abiding North Carolina residents have a right to carry a gun openly in public? Generally, yes. In addition to state law, local governments also have some authority to limit open carry rights. However, local government authority is limited by the pre-emption statutes that, with some exceptions, make gun regulation a matter of state rather than local concern.

To obtain a CCW in North Carolina; Qualified applicants in North Carolina are individuals that are at least 21 years of age, and who have not been convicted of any felony or “violent misdemeanor,” have not been convicted of an impaired driving offense (DUI) within the past three years, and who have not been dishonorably discharged from the military, in addition to the usual list of federal gun disqualifiers, such as felony convictions or certain mental illnesses.

Are the Sheriff’s of North Carolina stuck in the past, you decide, the following is from the NRA and is food for thought: The permit to purchase system was enacted nearly 100 years ago, before the days of computers and criminal databases.  It is an obsolete system that has been replaced in efficiency and accuracy with the National Instant Criminal Background Check System (NICS).  The permit system itself has a history of lacking statewide uniformity.  Some sheriffs have even gone so far as to limit the number of permits they will issue, which the state law does not allow.

The North Carolina legislature may have been unable to pass the firearms freedom act this year (2013), and  it has yet to introduce a Second Amendment preservation act, but that doesn’t mean steps to defend the right to keep and bear arms are not being taken in the Tar Heel State. Local governments are taking steps to defend the Second Amendment, creating pressure that will undoubtedly be felt in Raleigh next year. Hertford County was the most recent locality in North Carolina to pass a local resolution to preserve the Second Amendment.

US Precision Defense is staffed with firearms professionals with both Law Enforcement and Military experience, visit our Home page to learn more about what we do and who we are!