When Paintballs first hit the scene in the late 1990s, there was a lot of hype around the game.
There was a huge community of players all over the world and many were eager to join the cause.
Many players wanted to compete with each other and with real people on the field.
Paintball was a game where you could paint a ball around the map and it would move, you could shoot it and you could jump into a ball to win.
Paintballs had been around for some time before the advent of the internet and players wanted the game to be played on a real level and in a real world setting.
Unfortunately for the paintballers out there, this was not to be.
Many people saw Paintball as a competitive sport and as such it was banned in most parts of the world.
Paint, paint, paint came to an end in 2003, but it was a tough pill to swallow for many.
In the wake of the ban, paintball returned to the scene with a new generation of players eager to jump into the game, learn about the game and have fun.
In 2017, we saw another resurgence of interest in the game when players began to return to the sport after a ban on paintball was lifted.
With this renewed interest, it became clear that the world of paintball would not be the same as it was in the past.
While it has been said that the paint ball is a lot safer than it used to be, it does not always appear that way.
One thing that was clear was that paintball is a competitive game with a lot more money at stake.
What we saw with the ban on the game was that the game had been rebranded as a more “real” game with real money at risk.
As we continue to see an increase in popularity and interest, a lot has changed in the paint gun community.
Paintgun has exploded in popularity, with paintball players around the world competing with each others skills.
This increased popularity has caused some paintball communities to split.
While some have chosen to stay true to their roots, others have joined forces with other paintgun communities and are now forming new communities around the globe.
While this may not be a popular move among all paintgun players, the fact remains that it has made paintgun a much more viable game in the eyes of many paintgun owners.
As a community, we have grown and grown in the last few years and have a very diverse group of players.
It is a safe bet that there are paintguners out here that you will not see playing paintball at your local paintball park anytime soon.
The question is, who will win?
What is your favorite paintgun?
What are your favorite paints?
Tell us in the comments below!