Here you will find a wide range of links for more information on gun safety, hunting, PAL acquisition and more.

Range Rules

  1. Ensure the red flag is raised.
  2. Eye and ear protection must be worn while shooting
  3. Obey all range commands immediately especially CEASE FIRE.
  4. Keep the muzzle pointed down range at all times.
  5. Actions remain open until the command to load.
  6. Firearms are to be proven safe by the range safety office before and after the shoot.
  7. If you develop a problem raise your and. Don’t turn around with a firearm.
  8. Remain behind the firing line until authorized to move forward.
  9. No handling of firearms except on the firing line or at a designated safe area.


Canadian Shooting Sports Association

The CSSA is the Canadian Shooting Sports Association — the voice of the sport shooter and firearms enthusiast in Canada. They are an active voice in Ottawa in the preservation of our firearms privileges. If you own a firearm, you NEED to join.

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National Firearms Association

The National Firearms Association of Canada works for and with Canadian gun owners. The NFA lobbies Ottawa and keeps gun owners informed about current and pending legislation. Again, if you own a firearm, you NEED to join.

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RCMP Canadian Firearms Program

This Program oversees the administration of the Firearms Act and its related Regulations, serving lawful and responsible firearms users. It also provides direct operational and technical firearms-related support to law enforcement across Canada.

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NB Firearms Safety/Hunter Education Course

In New Brunswick, if you want to get your Firearms Possesion and Acquisition Licence (PAL), a Restricted Firearms Possesion and Acquisition Licence (RPAL) or your Conservation Card so you can get a hunting licence, you must take some courses and/or pass some examinations. These programs are administered by the Department of Natural Resources.

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IPSC New Brunswick

IPSC shooting is dynamic and challenging, and one of the fastest growing shooting sports in the world today. Courses of fire utilize many aspects not found in the other more traditional shooting disciplines, such as movement by the shooter, drawing from the holster, moving targets, multiple targets, and the freedom for the shooter to solve the shooting problems presented by the stage design. IPSC NB is the provincial governing body for the sport and has event and course schedules, links and other resources.

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