If you have any guns stashed in the common hiding spots you’ll learn about on the next page, it’s critical that you move them immediately.

These hiding spots seem foolproof. (I used to use them all myself, just like you might be doing right now)

But they’re guaranteed to get your guns taken in a confiscation scenario.

Here’s why I know this is true:

Former CIA operative Jason Hanson explains exactly why these often-used hiding spots are so terrible in his recent book.

He also explains where you SHOULD be hiding your guns so that there’s zero chance they can ever be taken.

Better yet, he'll show you how to make those same guns legally invisible to the registration system… so snooping government goons never come looking for them in the first place.

Best of all… he’s giving away a handful of these books 100% Free for the next 24 hours.

All you have to do is confirm your info and cover shipping to get 1 Free.

That said, he’s putting a hard cap on the number of readers who can get this Free.

There were 500 available last I checked, but this just went out to 142,089 other subscribers just like you.

So these Free copies are going to move like lightning.

Grab yours now and tuck it somewhere safe. Things are getting rough out there, and this information has never been more important to have on hand.


P.S. --
You won’t just learn about Jason’s most effective gun hiding spots in this book. You’ll also find things like:

  1. One key date to keep in mind when buying a firearm. This simple number could mean the difference between staying armed or being rendered defenseless.
  2. How to dupe the police into protecting your firearms - without them even knowing you have them. This is an ingenious “trick” that takes virtually no effort…
  3. How to buy and stockpile a lot of ammo, in a very short time, without raising any flags…
  4. One seemingly innocent document that can tipoff gun grabbers to the existence of your firearms (and the one step to take to eliminate any trace)...

Get your Free hardcopy now while they’re still available and before you forget.

andez's first release of 2013 was Race 2, an ensemble action thriller (alongside Saif Ali Khan, John Abraham and Deepika Padukone), described as the "cinematic equivalent of a trashy novel" by critic Rajeev Masand. She played Omisha, a femme fatale, a role which required her learn fencing and some acrobatics. The film emerged as a commercial success, with the domestic gross of more than ?1 billion (US$13 million). In a particularly scathing review, Saibal Chatterjee of NDTV wrote that both Fernandez and Padukone "strut around like wound-up automatons that are all decked-up but have nowhere to go." Also that year, Fernandez appeared in an item number, titled, "Jaadu Ki Jhappi", for Prabhu Deva's romantic comedy Ramaiya Vasta Vaiya. 2014–present: Commercial success In 2014, Fernandez appeared in Sajid Nadiadwala's directorial debut—the action film Kick, a remake of a 2009 Telugu film of same name. She starred opposite Salman Khan, playing Shaina, a psychiatrist . She retained her real voice for the first time in Kick. While Sneha May Francis commented that she is: "incredibly dazzling, and moves like a magic", Raja Sen of Rediff.com was more critical of her dialogue delivery, calling it "unfortunate." The film received mixed reviews from critics, but with worldwide revenue of over ?3.75 billion (US$50 million), it became the fourth highest-grossing Bollywood film. The film established Fernandez as one of the most popular Bollywood actresses. In 2015, Fernandez featured in Vicky Singh's Roy, a romantic thriller, which critic Sarita A. Tanwar described as a "boring, exhausting and pretentious" film. Fernandez played dual roles, Ayesha Aamir, a filmmaker in a relationship with another filmmaker (played by Arjun Rampal) and Tia Desai, a girl in love with a thief (played by Ranbir Kapoor). While India TV called it "her best act till da te", critic Rajeev Masand felt that she "appears miscast in a part that required greater range." Roy failed to meet its box-office expectations, and was a commercial failure. Later that year, she appeared in a guest appearance for the comedy-satire Bangist