When I'm pulled over, which has been never since I got my CCW I will hand the officer my driver license and my CCW license when he or she asks for my DL. Then I will keep both my hands on the wheel and calmly inform him/her that I am currently armed and where the firearm is. Then I will allow them to decide what I am to do for them.Although not required, in order to not surprise the officer, I tend to make it a policy to advise.
Imagine if you will, your pulled over, your asked to get your papers which you have in your glovebox. In doing so, you have to bend which exposes your weapon, the officer having been shot at a couple days earlier is a bit jumpy and when you turn back, your being screamed at with the business end of a Glock in your face.
I dont like that thought, so I will kindly notify.
My exact situation and policy :hand10: though there is no duty to inform in Oregon.When I'm pulled over, which has been never since I got my CCW I will hand the officer my driver license and my CCW license when he or she asks for my DL.
Although many grammar lessons appear needed...the timeline for correcting a post may have already passed when the 'poster' notices his error.After reading many, many posts misusing the word your, maybe a short grammar lesson is in order ...
YOUR: possessive adjective
1 belonging to or associated with the person or people that the speaker is addressing : what is your name?
2 belonging to or associated with any person in general : the sight is enough to break your heart.
• informal used to denote someone or something that is familiar or typical of its kind : I'm just your average Joe | she is one of your chatty types.
3 ( Your) used when addressing the holder of certain titles : Your Majesty | Your Eminence.
YOU'RE: contraction for YOU ARE
The two are NOT synonymous. :image035: