Posted by Mike Purdy in Minnesota,Minnesota,USA Tags nitro,paintsball,gun,possession article It’s a topic I know all too well.
My son has a paintball gun in his basement, and he uses it regularly.
It’s been used successfully to shoot and kill a lot of wildlife in Minnesota.
As far as I know, Minnesota is the first state in the nation to allow paintball players to use their paintball guns indoors.
Minnesota Governor Mark Dayton has even declared that paintball “is a sport for everyone,” but the vast majority of paintball leagues still operate outdoors.
And the Minnesota legislature is considering legislation that would make it illegal to use your paintball pistol outside.
This isn’t the first time paintball has been outlawed.
In 1998, the Minnesota state legislature passed a law banning indoor paintball.
Minnesota’s Department of Health, Education, and Welfare (DHEW) recently stated that paintballs are “potentially addictive” and that paint balls “are dangerous and should not be used recreationally.”
In other words, if you’re using paintball in your home, you’re not safe.
The Minnesota legislature passed the bill by a vote of 36-12, and Governor Dayton has indicated that he wants to revisit the issue.
On February 12, the legislature will take up the matter again, with the goal of enacting a bill that would require all paintball facilities to be licensed to use the game.
The bill has bipartisan support in the state legislature, with a majority of Democrats in the Minnesota House and one Republican in the Senate.
However, the legislation has not been brought up in the Republican-dominated Minnesota House, and it’s unlikely that it will be introduced.
However it’s clear that there is a lot more work to be done in Minnesota than simply enacting paintball regulations.
In the words of Mark Wiedemann, the executive director of the Minnesota Department of Community and Economic Development (MCED), “there are a lot, a lot to be determined in the first two years.
That’s why we’ve been working closely with state officials, legislators, and public health officials to address the long-term health implications of paintballs, including whether or not we want to have this type of behavior in the future.”
I recently spoke with Mark Wiesmann, the director of MCED, about paintball and his vision for the future.
What would your vision be for the next few years?
Mark Wiemann: My vision is that we would work with the industry and the players, and we would also work with public health and safety experts to see how we can make sure that we do everything we can to keep paintball safe, including working with other jurisdictions to make sure paintball doesn’t become more prevalent.
I would also like to work with other states and territories to take the lead on legislation to regulate paintball so that we can prevent this type, this epidemic from happening again.
It is so important for paintball to be regulated so that it doesn’t get out of control.
Mark Wiestmann is the executive Director of the state Department of Public Health and Welfare.
He previously served as director of public health for the state of Minnesota.
The following is a lightly edited transcript of our conversation.
Q: What is your vision for paintballs in Minnesota going forward?
A: My biggest hope is to create a system where you can have paintball safely, safely and without fear of harm, and that we are not going to see this type [of] issue continue.
We would like to see the law passed by the state assembly, and I’m hopeful that it can pass this time, but we have to be realistic and not put any undue pressure on our communities.
I believe that the public health community needs to be on the side of public safety and we have a very high public awareness of paint.
We have a high percentage of people in the United States who have never seen paint before, and many of them would be terrified to see it.
We are working with the state to develop a model that can be used in other states that would give us more flexibility and make it more accessible.
But there are also a lot challenges that need to be addressed.
One of the challenges is, we have so many communities in the Twin Cities and beyond.
In many cases, we do not have a lot in place to protect people in our communities, so it is important that we work with others to make it easier for people to use paint, to make paintball safer.
Q: What would be your first step in establishing a paint ball policy?
I think we would like for paint to be a safe, fun activity.
We want to see paintball be as safe as possible, but also, we want people to feel safe.
That means not only making it safe to play paintball indoors, but making it easy for people in public places to use it safely, and make