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Updated June 28, 2022

A Washington firearm bill of sale is a legal document that proves a firearm has been legally sold and purchased in the bbin电竞官网官方永久 of Washington. The form will provide valuable information pertaining to the change of ownership of the firearm, the identifying factors regarding the firearm, and information about the seller and the buyer. Notarization is required.

Table of Contents

Privately Selling a Firearm

A person does not need a firearms dealer license in order to privately sell a firearm in Washington. However, even in a private sale, the seller is required to utilize a licensed dealer to conduct the required federal background check on the potential buyer as explained in WA Rev Code § 9.41.113 .

Prohibited from Buying

In accordance with WA Rev Code § 9.41.040 , the following persons are prohibited from owning and purchasing a firearm in the state of Washington:

  • A person, whether an adult or juvenile, is guilty of the crime of unlawful possession of a firearm in the first degree, if the person owns, has in his or her possession, or has in his or her control any firearm after having previously been convicted or found not guilty by reason of insanity in this state or elsewhere of any serious offense as defined in this chapter.
  • A person, whether an adult or juvenile, is guilty of the crime of unlawful possession of a firearm in the second degree, if the person does not qualify under subsection (1) of this section for the crime of unlawful possession of a firearm in the first degree and the person owns, has in his or her possession, or has in his or her control any firearm:
    • After having previously been convicted or found not guilty by reason of insanity in this state or elsewhere of any felony not specifically listed as prohibiting firearm possession under subsection (1) of this section, or any of the following crimes when committed by one family or household member against another or by one intimate partner against another, as those terms are defined by the statutes in effect at the time of the commission of the crime, committed on or after July 1, 1993: Assault in the fourth degree, coercion, stalking, reckless endangerment, criminal trespass in the first degree, or violation of the provisions of a protection order or no-contact order restraining the person or excluding the person from a residence (RCW 10.99.040 or any of the former RCW 26.50.060 , 26.50.070 , 26.50.130 );
    • After having previously been convicted or found not guilty by reason of insanity in this state or elsewhere of harassment when committed by one family or household member against another or by one intimate partner against another, committed on or after June 7, 2018;
    • After having previously been convicted or found not guilty by reason of insanity in this state or elsewhere of a violation of the provisions of a protection order under chapter 7.105 RCW restraining the person or excluding the person from a residence, when committed by one family or household member against another or by one intimate partner against another, committed on or after July 1, 2022;
    • During any period of time that the person is subject to a court order issued under chapter 7.90 , 7.92 , 9A.46 , 10.14 , 10.99 , 26.09 , * 26.10 , 26.26A , 26.26B , or 26.50 RCW that:
      • Was issued after a hearing of which the person received actual notice, and at which the person had an opportunity to participate;
      • Restrains the person from harassing, stalking, or threatening the person protected under the order or child of the person or protected person, or engaging in other conduct that would place the protected person in reasonable fear of bodily injury to the protected person or child; and
      • Includes a finding that the person represents a credible threat to the physical safety of the protected person or child or by its terms explicitly prohibits the use, attempted use, or threatened use of physical force against the protected person or child that would reasonably be expected to cause bodily injury; or
      • Includes an order under RCW 9.41.800 requiring the person to surrender all firearms and prohibiting the person from accessing, obtaining, or possessing firearms;
    • After having previously been involuntarily committed for mental health treatment under RCW 71.05.240 , ** 71.05.320 , 71.34.740 , 71.34.750 , chapter 10.77 RCW, or equivalent statutes of another jurisdiction, unless his or her right to possess a firearm has been restored as provided in RCW 9.41.047 ;
    • After the dismissal of criminal charges based on incompetency to stand trial under RCW 10.77.088 when the court has made a finding indicating that the defendant has a history of one or more violent acts unless his or her right to possess a firearm has been restored as provided in RCW 9.41.047 ;
    • If the person is under eighteen years of age, except as provided in RCW 9.41.042 ; and/or
    • If the person is free on bond or personal recognizance pending trial, appeal, or sentencing for a serious offense as defined in RCW 9.41.010 .

Registering a Firearm

Washington has no law requiring the state registration of privately owned firearms.

Concealed Carry

Any resident of Washington must have a valid Concealed Pistol License to carry a concealed weapon in the state.

How to Apply

An applicant for a Concealed Pistol License must be a minimum of twenty-one (21) years of age.

Step 1 – Obtain a Concealed Pistol License Application from the applicant’s Local Education Agency .

Step 2 – Complete the application and attach the following:

  • One (1) color passport-style photograph of the applicant; and
  • One (1) complete set of fingerprints.

Step 3 – Submit the application to the applicant’s local municipality or county sheriff’s office.

Step 4 – Pay the application fee .

Step 5 – Pass a federal background check.

Step 6 – The issuing authority will approve or deny the application within thirty (30) days of receiving it.

Reciprocity

As established by WA Rev Code § 9.41.073 , Washington will recognize the concealed carry permit of any state that recognizes Washington’s in return. The following states have permits that are not recognized by Washington: Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode, Island, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin, and Wyoming.