Second Amendment Foundation Fundraiser Event

Second Amendment Foundation Fundraiser Event

Thunder Mountain Trap and Skeet
Thunder Mountain Trap and Skeet
New Jersey Coalition for Self Defense
New Jersey Coalition for Self Defense

Ringwood, NJ –-(Ammoland.com)- In our continuing effort to move the issue of gun rights forward, we are pleased to announce that we will be holding a fundraising event to benefit the Second Amendment Foundation in part to assist with funding the landmark second amendment case against NJ.

  • June 5th (Sunday)
  • 10AM – 3PM
  • Ringwood State Park / Thunder Mountain
  • Shotgun competition
  • Raffles, auctions and other fun stuff to do
  • BBQ (burgers, dogs, chicken, etc. by Westwood Prime Meats)
  • Price: $100 all included – food, ammo, the whole thing.*
  • Ringwood state park charges $10 per car for parking.

Please book by going to our main site and clicking on the event, or by this link: CLICKY

At this time we must limit the attendance to approximately 50 people due to limitations of the grill and capacity for RSOs at Thunder Mountain. Families are welcome and we can accommodate additional meals at a nominal additional expense if your spouse and/or children wish to attend, but not participate in the shooting event.

If the event is booked, please add your name to the waiting list and we will look into holding another and give those who didn’t make it the first time priority for the second event.

The NJCSD is a volunteer citizen’s group founded in 2003 to protect our rights to defend ourselves. For information on the NJCSD, call 877-890-5460 or visit www.njcsd.org to learn more.

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    California and Hawaii lucked out in the Nordyke v King decision from the 9th Circuit Court of appeals. As you might recall, the US Supreme Court never gave told the courts what standard of review to use or when to use it other than rational review was out. So the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals invented its own – "Substantial Burden." Crime and public safety are out. "Just as important as what Heller said about a government-interest approach is what Heller did not say. Nowhere did it suggest that some regulations might be permissible based on the extent to which… Read more »