Warehouses and empty buildings are another interesting airsoft. These places could be “abandoned buildings” or they could simply remain empty without anyone using them. If you want to use one of these buildings to play Airsoft, you need to know who the owner is and whether it is acceptable to play in the building. Try to find some sort of agreement with them that will allow you to use the building for airsoft. The import of airsoft weapons (from outside the EU), all critical parts/components of airsoft weapons and sights (optics, RDS, etc.) is only allowed with a weapons import license. For airsoft parts, most guns, optics, magazines, receivers and accessories such as grenades are monitored at customs. Springs, gears, jumps, pistons, cylinders, switches, triggers are usually allowed to pass. External and non-critical parts such as rails, brackets, bipeds, etc. can be legally imported without a license. Airsoft weapons and sports airsoft are legal in Poland. The law does not distinguish airsoft guns from air guns, so the only requirement is that they must not exceed 17J of energy, which would classify them as pneumatic weapons.
The open wearing of an airsoft replica in a public space is prohibited. Using a replica airsoft is not a crime, but many events take place in forests or abandoned buildings, so the use of grenades during games can attract the attention of the police (usually, they warn you and leave). You must be 18 to buy an airsoft gun, but there is no age limit on who can use one. Normally, performance limits only apply to indoor games from 350fps to 450fps, depending on the region, with only one fire restriction for more powerful weapons. There are no fps limits in some regions, this can vary from event to event, so checking with the organizer is a must. It is precisely this situation that has led to an alarming number of deaths. There are certain states where you can remove the orange Blaze tip from your airsoft gun. The second requirement is mainly for replica weapons that attempt to look exactly like the original. This is a bit difficult because the airsoft manufacturer may have obtained a license to use the manufacturer`s original mark. Not all nations are as gun mad as the United States.
This mentality is often reflected in state laws governing the import, possession and manufacture of airsoft weapons. Some countries severely restrict airsoft weapons, while others ban them altogether. Also, avoid the temptation to scratch the orange tip once you`ve bought the gun to make it more realistic. In short, you should think of your airsoft weapon as a weapon, regardless of how it is perceived in your particular field. Playing airsoft in the forest is usually frowned upon, and in some places you can be stopped for it. In addition, playing in the forest poses a significant risk to passers-by and others in the forest. There is little data on the frequency of crime, injury or death involving toy guns and on the long-term effects that children who play with toy guns may have. In addition, each state has its own legislation on the possession and use of airsoft weapons: it is forbidden to shoot in “protected” areas (citation of the law). Protected areas include schools, administrative buildings, public property and public spaces. Now it is necessary for privately regulated land to receive an application/planning permission to make it public land before starting a paintball court with an inner boundary of 3m. Many people in Bulgaria have their own field rules, which usually require an age of 18.
There are some exceptions: CRG Airsoft Field in Slunchev Breag has no age limit (www.crgroup.bg/) and Airsoft Sofia Field has an age limit of 16, and players between 16 and 18 years old can participate with parental permission. (airsoftsofiafield.com) In the city of Chicago, things are different. It is illegal to have airsoft guns, BB guns and paintball guns in the city of Chicago. Changes to South Australian legislation (particularly the Firearms Amendment Act 2008) mean that airsoft weapons with a muzzle velocity of less than 53 m/s (175 ft/s) are considered “regulated imitation weapons”, while weapons that exceed this limit are considered genuine firearms. In practice, both types are subject to the same licensing and storage requirements, as “regulated counterfeiting” is de facto considered by law to be firearms; In addition, they will be considered to belong to the class of firearms they imitate – for example, a Marushin M1 rifle would be considered a Class D firearm because it mimics a medium-fire semi-automatic rifle.  In any event, the South Australian Police refuses to register an airsoft weapon.