New Hampshire: House and Senate to Vote on ATV Carry

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Later today, the New Hampshire House and Senate will hold floor votes on the conference committee report for House Bill 334. IMG NRA-ILA

U.S.A. -(AmmoLand.com)- Later today, the New Hampshire House and Senate will hold floor votes on the conference committee report for House Bill 334, which allows an individual to carry a loaded firearm on an Off-Highway Recreation Vehicle (OHRV) or snowmobile. Please act now! Contact your State Representative and State Senator and ask them to SUPPORT House Bill 334.

CLICK HERE TAKE ACTION!

House Bill 334: “ATV-Carry” – As amended allows the carry of a loaded firearm on an Off-Highway Recreation Vehicle (OHRV) or snowmobile. HB 334 also helps to clean up the law from when Permitless Carry was passed and a snowmobile prohibition remained.  If you can carry a gun in your vehicle, or on your person, you shouldn’t have to surrender your right to self-defense simply because you’re operating a snowmobile.

Again, please act now and call on your State Representative and State Senator to SUPPORT this important piece of legislation!


About NRA-ILA:

Established in 1975, the Institute for Legislative Action (ILA) is the “lobbying” arm of the National Rifle Association of America. ILA is responsible for preserving the right of all law-abiding individuals in the legislative, political, and legal arenas, to purchase, possess, and use firearms for legitimate purposes as guaranteed by the Second Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Visit: www.nra.org

National Rifle Association Institute For Legislative Action (NRA-ILA)

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Boz
Boz
1 month ago

HoIy shllt!!! I will carry WHENEVER, WHEREVER and HOWEVER l Iike. In aII 50 states. l don’t need your speciaI permission.

Alan in NH
Alan in NH
1 month ago

The motion passed by a voice vote on Thursday, 6/24.

Cruiser
Cruiser
1 month ago

What’s the difference of being armed while riding a motorcycle and an ATV, boat or snowmobile? This shouldn’t even be an issue.
The only thing they should worry about is how secure is the firearm, is the gun secure in it’s holster?

Last edited 1 month ago by Cruiser
HLB
HLB
1 month ago
Reply to  Cruiser

Whether the gun is secure in it’s holster is up to the carrier. If it falls out and causes harm the carrier should be sued in civil court. In this way, people will learn to secure their weapons. If it is left up to the government, only the government will have weapons that are deemed secure. Just like our “concealed in whole or in part” situation where only the government had weapons that were deemed openly carried, and so protected by the open carry provision in the state constitution, whereas our weapons were deemed to be concealed, and thus not… Read more »

Boz
Boz
1 month ago
Reply to  Cruiser

Did Daniel Boone worry about whether he was carrying to the King’s satisfaction? Or what the Indians thought about it. OMG, what a nation of spineIess permission seakers we have become.

JSNMGC
JSNMGC
1 month ago
Reply to  Boz

You haven’t been doing it right.

Drive to a state that does not allow you to carry, walk up to the first law enforcer you see with his gut hanging over his belt and say “you fat slob, I’m carrying a firearm and I don’t need your permission.”

Try that Daniel.

The truly spineless people are the ones who enforce unconstitutional laws because they are terrified of working in the private sector.

Stag
Stag
1 month ago
Reply to  JSNMGC

I’d bet my whole paycheck that would result in an arrest every time. It boggles the mind that people actually believe that government employees won’t enforce the next arms law when they already enforce every single arms law on the books. Infringement comes WAY before confiscation.

JSNMGC
JSNMGC
1 month ago
Reply to  Stag

He would be cuffed and stuffed roughly and every single enforcer near at the time of the arrest and back at the station would support the enforcer who made the arrest.

Stag
Stag
1 month ago
Reply to  JSNMGC

Exactly. I’ve personally experienced it twice. Both times have been in small Texas panhandle towns. I don’t care what someone’s local LEO says. They all have, and will, enforce arms laws.

JSNMGC
JSNMGC
1 month ago
Reply to  Stag

Have you seen the video of Adulfo Carlos of Adair, Oklahoma? I’ll post it, but it will go on hold because it’s on Youtube. The dipshit knew he was recording himself and the victim was recording him as well. He just kept going – lying, over-reacting, and imposing his authority on someone who did nothing wrong. Just like almost all the interactions of the enforcers who violate the civil rights of people, the other enforcer who was present did nothing but support the out of control enforcer. It’s not a “few bad apples.” And to all the enforcers and former… Read more »

JSNMGC
JSNMGC
1 month ago
Reply to  JSNMGC

Unrelated to concealed carry, but here’s another one where enforcers do nothing to intervene when their buddies are out-of-control: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tflHG_tORCw&ab_channel=LackLuster The kid had no power and the enforcers knew it, so they just did whatever they wanted to because all the other times they have done the same thing during their career they were never held accountable. No lost job. No lost pension. No lost house. What is the percent of good enforcers? I don’t know, but in almost every one of these incidents there are fellow enforcers that either join in or don’t internvene. All of the enforcers in… Read more »

Stag
Stag
1 month ago
Reply to  JSNMGC

No, I don’t think I’ve seen that video.

Finnky
Finnky
1 month ago
Reply to  JSNMGC

Thank you for recommending that search. Mr Carlos certainly appears to be a rotten tomato, while supervisor is also a “bad apple.” That judgement is before adjusting for supervisors position – while standards for officers should be high, supervisors should be held to considerably higher standard. It is literally his job to keep subordinates in line. Victims might have reduced his reaction if they had behaved differently, but I won’t suggest kissing ass any more than I’d blame a rape victim. I admire the gentleman’s composure, laughing as cop abused him. That laughter sure seemed to set off the revenue… Read more »

JSNMGC
JSNMGC
1 month ago
Reply to  Finnky

If I was the guy who was stopped, I would not have acted like he did because I wouldn’t want to put myself in a position where some guy with an IQ of 92, a gun, a badge, a radio, and a bunch of friends could lie and make my life hell.

Enforcers have squandered their goodwill.

If you haven’t, go to AR15.com and read their arrogant comments. Either the good apples are very quiet, or . . .

I wouldn’t piss on tc556guy if he was on fire – and there are another dozen who are just as bad.

Alan in NH
Alan in NH
1 month ago

We do have constitutional, no permit required, carry laws that cover you in your motor vehicle since about 2016. Same as our northern neighbors Maine and Vermont. This language about ATV’s has been in the F&G laws for a long time and this just clears that up.

Alan in NH
Alan in NH
1 month ago
Reply to  Alan in NH

You still can’t have a long gun loaded in your motor vehicle, that would not change.

Grigori
Grigori
1 month ago

Who thought up such a dumb and pointless law to begin with? Sounds like New Hampshire has not been living up to its motto very well.

Jonesy
Jonesy
1 month ago
Reply to  Grigori

We have some Dumb Asses who are trying to say that it is triggering to the poor dears.

musicman44mag
musicman44mag
1 month ago

How about voting on constitutional carry instead and fix the whole dam problem at once rather than bits and pieces of your privilege being restored by them giving their permission.

The whole thing stinks and the infringements should have never been allowed in the first place.

Sam in New Hampshire
Sam in New Hampshire
1 month ago
Reply to  musicman44mag

New Hampshire became a Constitutional Carry state on February 22, 2017; the enabling bill was the first one signed by our newly elected Republican governor. The snowmobile and ATV restrictions, left over from pre-existing law, were simply overlooked. Yesterday, the bill passed by the NH legislature, HB334, not only removed the snowmobile and ATV restrictions (voice vote in the state senate, roll call, 212-159, in the NH House), but also eliminated our inefficient State Police “gun line” (NICS Point of Contact for handguns), allowing FFLs to go directly to NICS for purchases/transfers of handguns as well as long guns. Snowmobile/ATV… Read more »