It’s a familiar story for gun owners in the U.S. and across Canada.
But the Canadian gun market is a little different.
In the U., you can buy a gun from a federally licensed dealer who does not get to buy it directly from the manufacturer.
And if you want to go to a dealer, you have to pay a $20 “shipping fee” to bring the gun into Canada, which is a bit more than what it costs to buy from a dealer in the United States.
The Canadian government has no official policy on how much a gun should cost to buy.
That means a lot of guns are sold by private individuals or small businesses.
But when you do the math, there’s one big price difference.
For every $1,000 spent in Canada, a gun costs about $7 in the US.
A gun can cost anywhere from $50 to $700, depending on the caliber, model and price.
So, if you buy a rifle, for example, and then spend $150 to buy another $30 worth of ammunition, you’ll still have to spend $200 to make it all work.
While it’s a lot more expensive to buy the gun in the States, that’s a good tradeoff for those who want to keep their firearms protected from thieves, law enforcement and domestic violence.
In Canada, it’s not an option.
There are no federally licensed gun dealers, so you’re out of luck.
When you do buy a Canadian firearm, the dealer has to take your fingerprints, fill out a government form and take the gun back to Canada.
You then have to go through a series of paperwork and fees to get your gun shipped back.
If you’re in the market for a gun, there are a few options to consider.
First, you can go to one of the many online classifieds sites that offer gun reviews, prices and a lot other information.
They also list many of the best guns in Canada.
For example, the Canadian Firearms Association says a Kel-Tec PMC-11 rifle, $1.49, is among the best handguns in Canada with an MSRP of $2,999.00.
It’s also a great hunting rifle with a MSRP over $5,000, and a KelTech G19A rifle with an estimated MSRP under $1 for a $1k gun.
Finally, you could look for a private seller in the province of British Columbia.
According to the BC Firearms Association, there were approximately 8,500 firearms sold in 2017, up from 4,600 in 2016.
You can also get a firearm from a licensed dealer if you’re planning to purchase it for a friend or family member.
Many of the guns sold online are marked with a “Private Sale.”
There is also a private sales website, where buyers can browse for a firearm, look through the specifications and buy online.
Of course, there is also the option of going to the gun store.
Private sales in the gun industry are a dime a dozen.
With a private sale, the firearm is marked as being for private use.
However, many dealers will mark a gun with a serial number or a manufacturer’s name on the gun.
That way, if someone tries to take it, the seller can point to the right place to buy, say from the RCMP or the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
That’s how one private seller, John Rochon, ended up with a Kel Tec PMC11 that he purchased for $1 million.
“It was the first gun I had ever owned and I loved it so much, I had to buy one for myself,” Roch on his gun.
“I knew it would be perfect for me, because I was a former police officer.
I had worked with guns, but this was something I didn’t have to worry about.”
Rochon says he’s had no problems with the gun so far.
His Kel Tec was marked with the serial number “SQ” and the company had a signature on the slide, Rochons website notes.
He also said the firearm “is a great value for what you pay for it, especially if you are an avid hunter.”
So far, the gun is his second.
The other day, Rachon bought a Kel Tek PMC13 for $2.5 million.
The gun has an MSR of $1M, according to the Kel-Tel website.
Rochons son was shot and killed by police while hunting in British Columbia in 2015.
Rochs son was an avid gun owner and the Kel Tec, as well as the KelTech, is still his favorite hunting rifle.
Even though the KelTec is marked with an “S” on the frame, Rechon said he still doesn’t think it’s an “assault weapon” because he has never been able to get it to