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  • 10 Part Guide to a Firearms Licence in Queensland (Part 10)

     

    Gun Safes - Safe Storage of Firearms and Ammunition

     

    Storage Generally

    Number of weapons

    Weapon categories

    Required weapon state

    Required storage facility

    30 or fewer

    (or any number of weapons for a miscellaneous licence)

    A, B, C, E & M

    Unloaded, with the bolt removed or the action broken

    In a locked container constructed of solid steel or solid timber, and securely fixed to the frame or floor of a permanent building if the container weighs less than 150kg.

    Container must be kept locked with a sturdy combination lock, keyed lock or keyed padlock.

    30 or fewer

    (For a collector's licence, only permanently inoperable category H.

    See row 4 for temporarily inoperable category H weapons, regardless of number)

    D, H & R

    (including temporarily inoperable Cat H)

    Unloaded, with the bolt removed or the action broken

    In a solid steel container, bolted to the frame or floor of a permanent building.

    Container must be kept locked with a sturdy combination lock, keyed lock or keyed padlock.

    More than 30A, B & C

    Unloaded, with the bolt removed or the action broken

    Either:

    In a locked container (as per requirements in row 1), or a locked gun rack, in a locked storeroom;

    or

    In a locked vault.

    More than 30

    D, H & R

    Unloaded, with the bolt removed or the action broken

    Either:

    In a locked container (as per requirements in row 2), or a locked gun rack, in a locked storeroom;

    or

    In a locked vault.

     

    Dealers/Armourers/Theatrical Ordnance Suppliers

    The storage requirements for these types of licences are at a higher level than that of a firearms licence holder, due to the ability of the licensee to possess and trade in high risk and larger number of weapons. These sections outline specific requirements for:

    • how weapons may be stored
    • floors
    • walls
    • ceiling
    • external doors
    • grills for windows and shopfront doors
    • burglar alarms; and
    • vaults and safes; and general requirements for gun racks.

    Contact Weapons Licensing to arrange an inspection of premises. If establishing new premises or modifying existing premises, it is recommended that contact is made with Weapons Licensing before beginning construction or purchase, to ensure the premises are compliant with the relevant sections of the Weapons Regulation 2016.

    Refer to sections 78 - 87 of the Weapons Regulation 2016 for more information.

     

    Security Organisations

    Section 75 of the Weapons Regulation 2016 states that an organisation that holds a 'security licence - organisation' must take reasonable precautions to ensure that weapons under the licence are not accessible to a person other than an endorsed representative or an employee of the organisation who holds a 'security licence (guard)' or 'firearms licence (instructor)'. 

    To ensure the secure storage of weapons registered to your licence Weapons Regulation 2016 also outlines the legislative requirements regarding:

    • vaults
    • vault doors, and
    • safes. 

     

    Storage away from a Secure Storage Facility

    Sometimes you may not have access to your normal storage facility but you are still required to store your weapons appropriately.  This means storing your weapons unloaded in:

    • a securely closed container with the bolt removed or with a trigger lock fitted, or
    • a locked container.​​

    The container must be either:

    • out of sight in a locked room of a permanent building, or
    • locked in the boot of a vehicle, or
    • out of sight, locked in a vehicle that does not have a boot.

    This does not replace your usual secure storage facility .

    Weapons must be kept unloaded at all times unless being used. For example, the weapon must be unloaded during transport to a range, and at the range when it’s not being used in actual competition.

     

    Storage in or on Vehicles

    As a general rule, you should not store any weapons in a vehicle. Loose firearms in a vehicle are a prime target for thieves.

    In some situations, you may need to store a weapon in a vehicle, in these circumstances ensure that:

    1. If the vehicle has a lockable boot, the weapon is locked in the boot; otherwise:

    (a) the weapon is locked in a metal container fixed to the vehicle; or
    (b) the weapon is in a securely closed container that is out of sight in the 
         vehicle.

    2. The metal container and anything on or attached to it, must not suggest that a 
        weapon is inside.

    3. A person in control of a weapon (whether or not the person has custody of it) must 
        ensure the weapon is not left in an unlocked vehicle if the vehicle is not being 
        attended by someone licensed to possess the weapon.

     

    Safe Storage of Ammunition

    If you bring you own ammunition into Queensland you must fulfil the requirements contained in the Explosives Act 1999 and the Explosives Regulation 2017.

    You require a licence or authority issued under the Weapons Act 1990 to possess ammunition. A dealer must be satisfied that if you are purchasing ammunition, you must be licences appropriately. The only way a dealer can be satisfied is to see the licence. 

    Schedule 2 of the Explosives Act 1999  defines ammunition as:

    • bombs
    • grenades
    • rockets
    • mines
    • projectiles and other similar devices 
    • all types of cartridges (including blanks) used in firearms.

    Schedule 7 of the Explosives Regulation 2017 defines small arms ammunition as :

    1. Ammunition for-
    • a shotgun; or
    • another firearm with a calibre of not more than 25.4mm; or 
    1. Primers (cap type) used for reloading the ammunition.

    You will comply with Section 48(1)(g) of the Explosives Regulation 2017  to possess small arms ammunition, if you are licensed under the Weapons Act 1990.

    Military ordnance is defined in the Military Dictionary as explosives, chemicals, pyrotechnics and similar stores. (e.g. bombs, guns and ammunition, flares, smoke or napalm). 

    The licensing of explosives and ammunition and their components including military ordnance is administered by the Department of Natural Resources, Mines and Energy.

    For more information see here, or call 13 25 23 during business hours. 

    The list of ammunition availability identifies a table containing ammunition that has been assessed and/or approved by the authorised officer as not commercially available.​

     

    Transporting Weapons and Ammunition on Aircraft

    Specific regulations apply to travelling by air with weapons and ammunition. ​​​Persons in possession of weapons and travelling between Queensland and other states/territories will be required to comply with Commonwealth legislation for the carriage of weapons and ammunition on aircraft.

    You will be required to obtain the permission of the owner or operator of the aircraft as provided for in section 23 of the Crimes (Aviation) Act 1991. Further, section 22D of the Air Navigation Act 1920 provides that competitors must ensure the weapon is not carried on board the aircraft. Generally, this means the weapon will be required to be stored in the hold of the aircraft, unloaded and in an appropriate storage container.

    Persons intending to carry ammunition on an aircraft can do so as long as they:

    • only carry up to 5kg of ammunition
    • obtain the permission of the airline company, and
    • the ammunition is boxed in the manufacturer’s packaging.

    If you intend to carry more than 5kg of ammunition per person, section 23 of the Civil Aviation Act 1988 provides that the permission of the Civil Aviation Safety Authority is also required

    For further information go to www.casa.gov.au.

     

    Public Display of Weapons

    ​The appropriate public display of historically significant and military weapons by RSL Sub Branches, historical societies, private museums and other organisations has strong and legitimate support across the community, within government and by legislation.

    Organisations wishing to lawfully possess and display firearms are required to satisfy specific licensing, registration and storage provisions under the Weapons Act 1990 and the Weapon Regulations 2016.

     

    Equivalent safe storage measures

    ​The authorised officer is able to approve safe storage measures equivalent to or of a higher standard than those required under this regulation in some circumstances.  If your storage differs from those set in the regulation, written approval is required from the authorised officer. 

    An application can be made in writing to an authorised officer to take a particular safety measure for the safe storage of weapons other than those listed above.  Your application should outline the measures being replaced with those proposed, indicating how these measures meet or exceed the safe storage requirements of those being replaced.

    The authorised officer must be satisfied that the proposed safety measures give at least the same level of safety and security as the replaced measures.  You should include all information about security at premises (i.e. alarms and locks), photos if available, contact telephone numbers and email addresses.

    This also applies to organisations wishing to apply for approval to take particular alternative safety measures to allow for the display of collectable firearms instead of measures required under the legislation.

    Refer to ​Section 98 of the Weapons Regulations 2016  for more information. 

     

    Third Party Storage & Safekeeping of Weapons in Queensland

     

    Can I Place my Firearms in Safekeeping?

    Your weapon/s can be held in safekeeping by a licensed weapons dealer or armourer for an indefinite period.

    Section 36 of the Weapons Act 1990 allows a person to possess a weapon on a temporary basis for a period not exceeding three months.  After the three month period, the licence holder safekeeping the weapons will be required to appropriately dispose of the weapon/s with the consent of the owner.

    The licence holder must ensure that they hold a licence for the category of weapon they are intending to safekeep. 

    An unregistered weapon cannot be held in safekeeping by a licence holder.  The weapon must first be registered.

    A dealer/armourer can safekeep both a registered weapon, and accept an unregistered weapon for registration.  The dealer will advise Weapons Licensing that the weapon is held at their premises for safekeeping.   

     

    What do I do after the 3 months Safekeeping Period Ends?

    The person safekeeping the weapons must with the consent of the owner:

    • Deliver the weapon to a licensed dealer for consignment sale or safekeeping, or

    • Surrender the weapon to your local police station, or

    • Return the weapon to the registered owner, if they hold a current licence, or

    • If the weapon is to be acquired by another licensed person, a permit to acquire (PTA) must be obtained for the weapon. The weapon cannot be put into safekeeping with another licence holder and must be disposed by one of the above methods until the PTA has been approved.

     

    Buying a Firearm that is in Safekeeping

    (i.e. the weapon is stored with a disposer who is not the registered owner)

     

    Buying a Firearm from a Licensed Individual

    If the person you are buying the weapon from is not the registered owner of the weapon a letter of authority is not required as the owner is required to sign the permit to acquire once it is issued. The registered owner's details will print on the PTA and they authorise the sale when they sign the PTA.

    If the registered owner will not be able to sign the permit to acquire, a letter of authority may be required, please contact Weapons Licensing.

    Should you require a letter of authorisation, it must confirm details of the weapon, permit the sale and disposal of the nominated weapon.

     

    Buying a Firearm from a Firearms Weapons Dealer

    If you are purchasing a weapon through a licensed weapons dealer check whether the weapon is being held by them in safekeeping or whether the registered owner has authorised them to sell it.

    If the weapon is being held in safekeeping then a letter of authority is required. The letter must be from the registered owner and must include details of the weapon and authorising the sale and disposal of the weapon by the licensed dealer.

    If the registered owner has given the licensed dealer authority to sell the weapon then a letter of authority is not required.

     

     

    Buying a Firearm that is in Safekeeping at a Police Station

    If you are acquiring a registered firearm from a police station then a letter of authority must be supplied. The letter must be from the registered owner and must include details of the weapon and authorising the sale and disposal of the weapon.

     

    This information is NOT legal advice, and is only provided as a guide. If you require case specific information please contact Police Firearms Licensing Branch directly on 1300 171 011.

    Next Article

     

     
  • 10 Part Guide to a Firearms Licence in Queensland (Part 5)

     

    The Types of Weapons Licences Available in Queensland

     

    In order to own and use a firearms in Queensland, you first need to apply for a Weapons Licence. The Weapons Act covers the licensing of firearms, certain knives, crossbows and paintball guns. There are several Weapons Licences that you can apply for in Queensland. The type of Weapons Licence you need to acquire will depend upon the categories and specifications of the firearms you with to purchase and own.

     

    Types of Weapons Licences

     

    The type of licence you need depends on the category of weapon you want to own or use, and what you want to use it for.

    • Firearms Licence: The most commonly used general licence used by farmers and sports and target shooters.
    • Minor: A restricted firearms licence for young people between the ages of 11 and17 which allows use of weapons in certain circumstances, but not the acquisition of firearms.
    • Visitor: For people temporarily visiting Queensland with a firearm.
    • Armourer: Required if you run a business for the storage, manufacture, modification or repair of weapons.
    • Dealer: Required if you run a business buying or selling weapons.
    • Firearms instructor: Required if you give firearms’ training on behalf of a Registered Training Organisation.
    • Group: Authorises members of an organisation or employees of an organisation to possess and use weapons for the purpose stated on your licence e.g. members of a sports or target shooting club.
    • Blank-fire firearm: Issued for the use of blank-fire firearms for use in the theatre or at sporting events.
    • Theatrical ordnance supplier: Required if you run a business supplying weapons on a temporary basis for use in theatre film or television productions.
    • Collector's licence: Required by weapons collectors and permits the ownership of temporarily or permanently disabled weapons.
    • Miscellaneous weapons: Required for the use of body armour, crossbows and the possession of some knives.
    • Concealable firearms: Specifically for handguns.
    • Security (guard): Required if you provide armed security services for the escort of valuables.
    • Security (organisation): Required by businesses providing armed security services for the escort of valuables by licensed employees.

     

    Firearms Licence

     

    This is the most common type of weapons licence held in Queensland. It allows you to possess and use single shot or manual repeating rifles and shotguns (categories A & B). Genuine reasons for a firearms licence include sports and target shooting or occupational reasons (for example, if you work in primary production). It’s possible to possess a semi-automatic rifle or shotgun (categories C & D) under a firearms licence, but you will need to provide strong evidence for your genuine reason to possess these more powerful weapons.

     

    Concealable Firearms Licence

    A concealable firearms licence authorises the possession and use of category H weapons. Category H includes any firearm under 75cm in length, except a powerhead. Even if such a firearm has been rendered permanently inoperable, it is still classified as category H. This can include an air pistol, a centre-fire pistol, black powder pistol or a rim-fire pistol. A concealable firearms licence can only be issued for one of the following genuine reasons:

    • Sports or target shooting
    • Primary production
    • Other occupational reasons.

    See How to Apply for a Concealable Firearms Licence for Target Shooting

     

    Minor's Licence

     
    A minor’s licence allows you to possess and use category A, B & H weapons for sports or target shooting; or primary production on rural land. In some cases, your minor’s licence may allow you to use a category C weapon for clay target shooting or occupational purposes. A minor’s licence can only be issued to someone between the ages of 11 and 17 years (inclusive). Once you turn 18, you will have to apply for an appropriate adult licence, as your minor’s licence will no longer be valid.

     

    Collector's Licence


    ​​To be considered collectable, a firearm must be of obvious and significant commemorative, historic, thematic or investment value. There are two types of licence in this category – a collector’s licence (weapons) and a collector’s licence (heirloom). A collector’s licence (weapons) is for a person or group that collects weapons, such as a museum, historical society or RSL.

    Any weapons held must be made temporarily or permanently inoperable (depending on the category of weapon) and cannot be operated or discharged under this licence. A collector’s licence (heirloom) is for a person who has been handed down a single weapon as part of a will or bequest. The weapon must be made permanently inoperable. Only one weapon can be registered to this licence.

     

    Blank-fire Firearms Licence


    Blank-fire firearms licences allow the use of blank-fire firearms for two purposes only – to start sporting events, or for use in theatrical productions. A blank-fire firearms licence can be issued to a theatrical organisation, or an athletic or other sporting organisation.

     

    Visitor's Licence


    A visitor’s licence allows you to use a weapon while you are in Queensland as a visitor. If you are visiting from another Australian state or territory, you do not need a visitor’s licence, as long as you are using the weapons as part of:

    A shooting competition, including training for a shooting competition,
    Recreational shooting (hunting) on rural land with the written consent of the owner, or
    A requirement to shoot on rural land for an occupational purpose.
    For all other reasons, interstate visitors to Queensland must apply for a visitor’s licence.

    If you are an international visitor and you wish to use a weapon while in Queensland or elsewhere in Australia, you will need a visitor’s licence and a special permit from Australian Police. You must be entitled by law to possess and use a weapon in the state or country where you normally reside.

     

    Miscellaneous Weapon's Licence


    A miscellaneous weapons licence covers weapons in the E and M categories. Category E includes bulletproof vests and body armour. Category M includes crossbows and some martial arts weapons, as well as some historical or military weapons. If you want to possess a crossbow for sports, target or recreational shooting or historical and military re-enactments, you need a miscellaneous weapons licence.

     

    Firearms Licence (Instructor) Licence


    The firearms licence (instructor) licence allows you to possess and use firearms to deliver approved firearms training. To apply for this licence, you must be authorised by a registered training organisation and have completed the relevant course/s. You can then possess and use firearms within the categories endorsed on your licence for use in training. Legislation also allows students taking an approved course to possess or use a firearm supplied by the licensed instructor, under supervision from the instructor as part of the training course.

     

    Armourer's Licence


    ​​An armourer’s licence is for a person or organisation that operates a business storing, manufacturing, modifying or repairing weapons. The armourer’s licence may be endorsed for weapon categories A, B, C, D, E, H, M and R.

     

    Group Licence


    ​​A group licence allows the members, officers and employees of the group to physically possess and use weapons for the purpose stated on the licence. However, the members, officers or employees must hold a current licence that allows them to possess and use weapons of the same type allowed under the group licence. A group licence can be issued for two genuine reasons – either because an individual or organisation has an occupational need to possess weapons, or for a sports or target shooting club.

     

    Security Licence (Guard)


    A security guard is a person who patrols, protects, watches over or guards (protects) their own or someone else’s property, as part of their own business or as an employee of a security business. There are four types of security licence:

    Security licence (guard) - employee: a security guard employed by a security organisation.
    Security licence (guard) - sole provider: a security guard who works as a sole provider.
    Security licence (guard) - business: relates to a person protecting their own property and not providing security services to others.
    Security licence - organisation: relates people or organisations providing security services by licensed employees.

     

    Theatrical Ordnance Supplier's Licence


    A theatrical ordnance supplier's licence is for a person or organisation that supplies weapons on a temporary basis for use in theatrical, film or television productions. The supply of the weapons must not involve a change of ownership of the weapons. This licence allows the possession and supply of blank-fire, replica or permanently inoperable firearms.

     

    Dealer's Licence


    A dealer is a person (other than an armourer or theatrical ordnance supplier) who operates a business that:

    Acquires, sells or disposes of weapons
    Displays weapons for sale
    Possesses weapons for sale.
    A dealer’s licence allows you to operate a business buying, selling and broking the weapons endorsed on the licence, except for category R and restricted category M weapons. It allows you to act as a broker for a theatrical ordnance supplier to acquire permanently inoperable or blank-fire weapons in category R. It also allows you to receive, dispatch, repair or store weapons.

     

    Next Article

     

  • 8 x Types of Firearm Category in Western Australia Gun Licences

     

    Most firearms fall into one of eight different types. Some background information may be helpful in understanding the way firearms are categorised in Western Australia.

     

     Typical Air Pistol      Pneumatic Firearms

    Air rifles and Air Pistols fall into the category of air powered guns. Mostly air powered guns have small calibres that range from .177 to .22 and even go as large as 50calibre. These air powered gun operate from an internal air ram or from an air cyclinder. These firearms are usually single shot and are reloaded after each shot. Some air powered guns come with a magazine.

    This is a break open firearm    Break Open FirearmsBreak open firearms have a single or dual barrel and can come in many forms such as handguns, rifles and shotguns. Once again these firearms come in a variety of calibres and cartridge types. Example A double barrel shotgun. These gun have a catch that keeps the breach closed, but when moved, allows the breach to open and the cartridge to be removed. This type of gun is usually a single shot per barrel weapon.
    Single Shot Rifle - Falling Block Single Shot RiflesSingle shot rifles do not have a magazine. Falling Block, Bolt action or lever action single shot rifles are manually loaded through the ejection port and into the chamber. 
    Bolt Action Rifle  Bolt Action FirearmsBolt action firearms are usually a repeating rifle or single shot in almost every conceivable calibre and can include some shotguns. They may have a fixed or removable box magazine, hinged floor or tubular magazine under the barrel or in the butt of the firearm. These firearms can be easily identified by a turned bolt, with the bolt handle usually on the right-hand side of the action. The bolt is raised and drawn to the rear to open the action. Safety catches are normally found at the rear of the action behind the bolt handle or near the trigger guard.
     Marlin lever action rifle  Lever Action FirearmsLever action firearms are usually manually operated repeating rifles and can be identified by the cocking lever under the action of the firearm. They usually have a tubular magazine under the barrel or movable box magazine. They are available in a variety of calibres.Downwards movement on the lever opens the action. Most of the western style rifles will not be fitted with a safety however the newer models have been fitted with a push button safety just in front of the hammer.
    pump action rifle 200 Pump Action Firearms

    Pump action firearms are common in shotguns of various gauges but can also include rifles in rim fire and centre fire calibres.They can be identified by a sliding fore end that is drawn to the rear to open the action. They can be fitted with a tubular magazine under the barrel or a box magazine. Most have a safety catch located near the trigger guard.

     semi automatic pistol Self Loading FirearmsSelf loading firearms are available in a large variety of rifle calibres and in shotgun gauges. They are usually identifiable by a small cocking handle which usually protrudes to the right-hand side of the breech bolt. They may be fitted with box or tubular magazines and can vary greatly in ammunition capacity. Self loading firearms are also referred to as semi automatic firearms as each press of the trigger cycles the action automatically. These firearms will operate in one of the following manners: blowback, gas operated or recoil operated.
    Fully Automatic Rifle Fully AutomaticMost fully automatic weapons take the form of general purpose machine guns fed from either a cloth or disintegrating link belt, or sub machine guns of varying size and styles. They usually have a large capacity box or drum magazine. Most have a select fire switch to allow either semi automatic or full automatic fire. Some military rifles have selective fire capacity.

     

     

    NEXT ARTICLE

    What are the Construction Specifications for Gun Safes in Western Australia?

     

  • How to Apply for a Firearms Licence in Australia

    UGM Map450

     

       

       Australia - Firearms Licencing

       The Best Firearms Licence Guide for Western Australia

       10 Part Guide to a Firearms Licence in Queensland

       Apply for a Firearms Licence in New South Wales

       Apply for a Firearms Licence in South Australia

       Apply for a Firearms Licence in Victoria

       Apply for a Firearms Licence in Tasmania

       Apply for a Firearms Licence in Northern Territory

       Apply for a Firearms Licence in Australian Capital Territory

     

     

     

     

     

      

 

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