Georgia Fireworks Laws

StoneMountainFireworks

Adopted into the United States in 1732, the state of Georgia has a deep and rich history as a southern stalwart in our union. In fact, Georgia’s history goes all the way back to our original foundation as the last of the original thirteen colonies that made up what we now know as the United States of America. On January 19th, 1861, Georgia seceded from the Union to become one of the original seven confederate states during the course of the civil war. On top of that, Georgia was also the very last state to rejoin the union after the civil war and held out as the final confederate state until July 15th, 1870.

Because of this rich history between being an original colony as well as its role in the civil war, Georgia is home to one of the largest 4th of July celebrations in our country. Though many people disagreed with their rationale for seceding from the union and participating in the civil war, it is these freedoms to revolt that make us uniquely American. For this reason and others, there are few locations in the United States that have more to celebrate on Independence Day than the state of Georgia.

Though at one point Georgia was a state that allowed almost all consumer grade fireworks to be purchased and used on and around the 4th of July, the current laws prohibit many of the most popular types of fireworks from being used. Even if someone wants to buy sparklers in Georgia during the year, they only have a short period of time where they can be legally purchased right around Independence Day. Thinks like bottle rockets and artillery shells are completely outlawed in the peach state, and only certain things like sparklers, fountains, and smoke devices are specifically allowed per state law.

However, though there are some people who disagree with the laws, most of the citizens of Georgia agree that there should be limits on what is acceptable in residential areas. Whether you’re talking about a dense downtown area like Atlanta or just a suburban area where houses are very close together, one misfired aerial firework can quickly cause a lot of property damage and ruin someone’s holiday. For this reason, the overwhelming majorities of Georgia residents support the current laws and limit themselves to only using the types of fireworks that are currently allowed under the law.

No matter how you feel about the local fireworks laws, most people would agree that Georgia has more to celebrate on the 4th of July than almost any other state. Those who want to see the big aerial fireworks can always go to a professional show where there is no shortage of huge artillery shells being launched. The bottom line is that you need to observe the Georgia fireworks laws and only use what is allowed by law or you may face a very hefty fine.

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