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NFA Trust Benefits For NFA Firearm Ownership

The Safe and Secure Way To Own Title II Firearms- And Much More as an Estate Planning Tool!

A NFA Trust Can Overcome Many Problems to Obtaining NFA Firearms.

If you enjoy shooting machine guns, using silencers or other Title II firearms or you are looking to own one, do not be discouraged by red tape or government resistance to deny you of your legal rights. The attorney network of North Carolina Gun Trust covers the entire state. Our firm creates a legal entity called a NFA Trust that overcome the hassles, limitations, and out right denial of individual Title II ownership. Our firm recommends a NFA Trust rather than individual ownership for NFA firearms for the following reasons:

CLEO Sign Off Not Required – The ATF requirement that individuals obtain the signature of the Chief Law Enforcement Officer (CLEO) of the city in which you live, on Form 4, Machine gun/suppressor transfer documents, does not apply to NFA trusts. No CLEO signature is required on ATF Form 4 transfers to a NFA trust. Many Police Chiefs and Sheriffs (CLEOs) now refuse to sign. ATF Form 4 transfer forms making acquisition of Title II items difficult. The use of a NFA trust to acquire Title II items solves this problem..
No Fingerprint Cards Required – The ATF requirement that an individual supply two sets of fingerprint cards with every Form 4 transfer does not apply to transfers to a NFA trust.
No Photographs Required – The ATF requirement that an individual supply two photographs with every Form 4 transfer does not apply to transfers to a NFA trust.
Continuity, Breadth and Mutuality of Possession – A properly drafted NFA trust can allow various persons to possess and use NFA Title II firearms owned by the trust. Several trustees with authority to possess the trust’s NFA Title II firearms can be designated. ATF regulations for individuals limit the possession of NFA Title II weapons to the registered owner only. NFA trusts can be drafted to allow various persons to use the trust’s NFA firearms over the years without the need to transfer them upon the death or incapacity of a trustee or beneficiary of the trust. Family members or friends can be designated as authorized “users” of trust Title II firearms. Nevertheless, when the trust terminates, its property must be distributed to the beneficiaries and a transfer tax paid on each NFA item.
Confidentiality – When a NFA trust purchases a Title II weapon, it must submit a copy of the trust to the ATF with the Form 4. The NFA trust is otherwise confidential. It is not filed of record and, other than NFA firearms purchased by the trust which must be registered with the ATF, its assets are confidential and need not be disclosed.

Most Trusts can be completed within 48 hours of our receipt of your information. Click below to get started and we will contact you shortly!

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North Carolina Estate Planning: NFA Gun Trusts!

DIY Gun Trusts? Know the Risks!

The North Carolina Gun Trust attorney network covers the entire state!

Eighty percent of people who fill in blank forms to create legal documents of any kind do so incorrectly. Are you going to beat the odds?  Are you willing to take the risks?

James Barrett Wilson, Jr., is a 2nd Amendment attorney practicing in North Carolina for over 20 years.  He has completed hundreds of National Firearms Act Trusts, and has the experience in drafting NFA Gun Trusts for your estate planning needs.  Do not risk your firearms collection investment to inadequate and insufficient Do-It-Yourself form legal documents.

Further, using a do-it-yourself form trust provides you with no attorney buffer between you and the ATF or local law enforcement, should there be an incident with your NFA item or weapon.  Who are you going to call if there is a shooting, a theft, or a carry incident with your NFA item, or any other gun you own?  James Barrett Wilson, Jr. and his staff of investigators, have the knowledge and experience to stand between you and the ATF and local law enforcement in any shooting or other incident with your items.

A properly executed and attorney-reviewed NFA Gun Trust is an estate document, which allows for the acquisition, transfer, possession, and use of certain types of Class 3 firearms.  Some examples of Class 3 firearms that could be included in an NFA Gun Trust are: full automatics (machine guns), suppressors (silencers), short-barreled rifles (SBR's) or short-barreled shotguns, destructive devices, and a general category of Any Other Weapon, or AOW. Through a gun trust, you can also purchase these items without the need and hassle of photographs, fingerprints, or a chief law enforcement officer approval signature.

You own weapons for sporting purposes, to protect your family, and essentially "peace of mind".  Having a 2nd Amendment attorney's 24hr emergency telephone number on speed dial and his card in your wallet is about peace of mind.  Same with drafting your NFA Gun Trust.  For more information and to begin your gun trust estate planning needs please contact me personally by Clicking Here!

Most Trusts can be completed within 48 hours of our receipt of your information. Click below to get started and we will contact you shortly!

Go to W3Schools!

All Major Credit Cards, Paypal and Online Checks Are Accepted.

* By clicking here you agree to the terms of the legal services / copyright agreement with the Law Offices of James Barrett Wilson and Associates

Is an attorney necessary to draft an NFA gun trust in North Carolina? When the ATF approves your transfer application, they are not declaring your trust legally valid. In fact, if a gun owner or his heirs later discover a Dealer or DIY trust was never properly created or invalid, there could be penalties for unlawful possession of an NFA item. To weigh the pros and cons, Click Here!

 


 

 

 

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