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Missouri State Pepper Spray Laws, Rules & Legal Regulations

Q: Is Pepper Spray Allowed / Legal in Missouri?
A: YES! Pepper spray is legal to purchase, use & carry for self defense purposes.

More on Missouri Pepper Spray Regulations

Video Explanation of MS State Laws

Missouri Pepper Spray Law Explanation

In Missouri, it is perfectly legal to carry and use pepper spray to protect yourself from dangerous situations or assailants. It is also legal to use electronic incapacitation devices, such as stun guns. While residents of Missouri have the right to bear arms as well, non-lethal alternatives may be useful in some circumstances.

Although the crime rates in major cities such as Kansas City, Missouri, are slowly declining, the rate of decline is slow and some areas continue to be quite dangerous for those not properly protected or not properly aware of how to avoid danger. Assaults, robberies, homicides, rapes, and other violent crimes are prevalent, and it is important to protect yourself from all types of danger.

All of the products that you will find in our online store are legal in the state of Missouri for self defense if you feel your life or your safety is being threatened.

Whether you are in a location known to be dangerous or even you expect to be in a safe situation, taking the proper precautions like having some pepper spray, a stun gun, and a personal alarm to protect yourself and alert others is always a smart idea.


What the Official Missouri State Law Says

Chapter 571

Weapons Offenses

Section 571.030.1

(Does not include pepper spray)

Full text here:

Article I


Section 23

Right to keep and bear arms, ammunition, and certain accessories--exception--rights to be unalienable.

Section 23. That the right of every citizen to keep and bear arms, ammunition, and accessories typical to the normal function of such arms, in defense of his home, person, family and property, or when lawfully summoned in aid of the civil power, shall not be questioned. The rights guaranteed by this section shall be unalienable. Any restriction on these rights shall be subject to strict scrutiny and the state of Missouri shall be obligated to uphold these rights and shall under no circumstances decline to protect against their infringement. Nothing in this section shall be construed to prevent the general assembly from enacting general laws which limit the rights of convicted violent felons or those adjudicated by a court to be a danger to self or others as result of a mental disorder or mental infirmity.

More details here:

Last Updated: July 2017