"With the shooting that we just had, you have the president and his security officers come into a place, and there's guns everywhere. But they're in the hands of good people--and that's the key", says Lance Wolfe, owner of B&B Guns and Ammo.
Even Wednesday's case of a self-defense shooting in Abilene, after a man broke into a woman's home to assault her, is drawing attention from the gun community.
"I'm proud of that lady for defending herself, by whatever means necessary", explains Phillip Nunn, gun advocate.
Wolfe has long been in support of firearms for self-defense, growing up with guns in the house, and raising his children the same way.
"It's there to be used as a last resort in a life and death situation", Wolfe tells us.
While some say they're just buying "while they still can", others believe guns will always be a part of a deeper legacy.
"It's a way of life for people in the south", says Wolfe.
"We feel like it's our right to own a gun, it's the Second Amendment", Jerry Teague, gun advocate, tells us.
Whether people agree with Wolfe's stance on guns or not, he's making it his business to live the Second Amendment, believing any change of legislation could trigger trouble for the future.
The owners of B&B Guns and Ammo encourage anyone who owns a gun to take safety and concealed carry courses.