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Oklahoma State Pepper Spray Laws, Rules & Legal Regulations


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


More on Oklahoma Pepper Spray Regulations

Video Explanation of OK State Laws

Oklahoma Pepper Spray Law Explanation

Oklahoma law states that it is legal for you to carry a firearm with a concealed carry permit (as long as it’s in the open one is not necessary on a car) as well as personal protection products such as pepper spray or electronic stun guns. If you find yourself in a dangerous situation, it could be a good alternative to having to use a firearm to instead have one of these products with you. These non-lethal products will incapacitate an aggressor or assailant and potentially give you enough time to get help or get to safety.

All across the country, larger cities are becoming more dangerous and the crime rates are rising. The largest cities in Oklahoma, Oklahoma City and Tulsa, are no exception. Unfortunately, many of the smaller places that used to be considered perfectly safe are also becoming less safe. By protecting yourself with pepper spray or a stun gun, you reduce your chances of becoming a victim.

Our online store is well stocked with self defense products, all of which are fully legal to purchase and carry in the state of Oklahoma. Take a look to see what would best suit your needs, and arm yourself against danger. Vigilance is key to prevention, and being prepared with a way to defend yourself should you need to should also be a part of your personal plan.


 

What the Official Oklahoma State Law Says

Title 21. Crimes and Punishments

  • 21-1272.3. Unlawful discharge of stun gun or deleterious agent - Penalties.

It is unlawful for any person to knowingly discharge, or cause to be discharged, any electrical stun gun, tear gas weapon, mace, tear gas, pepper mace or any similar deleterious agent against another person knowing the other person to be a peace officer, corrections officer, probation or parole officer, firefighter, or an emergency medical technician or paramedic who is acting in the course of official duty. Any person violating the provisions of this section, upon conviction, shall be guilty of a felony punishable by imprisonment in the custody of the Department of Corrections for a term of not exceeding ten (10) years, or by imprisonment in the county jail for a term of not exceeding one (1) year.

Added by Laws 2008, c. 381, § 1, eff. July 1, 2008.

You can see the reference here: http://law.justia.com/codes/oklahoma/2014/title-21/section-21-1272.3


Last Updated: July 2017