The most popular gun was a semi-automatic rifle. The same rifle used in the Connecticut school shooting.
"There's been an inordinate amount of those come through the door. People just trying to get rid of them now because they're getting such good prices for them now," he explains.
The high cost of the gun is attributed to the possible legislative ban of the weapon.
"My phone has been ringing off the wall. I have had all kinds of questions, wondering if we're even gonna be able to have gun shows," says Janice Hill, co-owner of Texas Gun and Knife.
Every person I spoke with today felt that the possibility of the new legislation being passed was an infringement upon their second amendment rights. And none of them were happy.
"I think trying to take guns away and our rights away and everything like that, as just being an average citizen, I think that's very unfair," says Darrell Napier.
To him, it's a lifestyle he's grown accustomed to.
"I've been around guns all my life. Hunted with them, collected, big into collecting them." says Napier.
The consequences of any new legislation passing bring many thoughts to mind.
"I don't know how it's going to affect me if I'm not able to come out here and be a vendor. It's gonna pretty much shut it down," he says.
If gun regulations were to increase, although he'd be upset, the concern wouldn't be for himself.
"I'm more in fear for our personal safety and my kids and grand kids and future and stuff like that if all that gets taken away," explains Napier.
Which is where everything began, with children.
"I would trade every gun I had if I could just bring one kids life back and never say the word gun again," he says.
Gun regulation won't change the past, but in the future, for one man, it boils down to one thing.
"I want to be able to protect myself," says Napier.
It's unclear when or if any changes will be made, but for now people are exercising their second amendment rights.