Unlike a new TV set you buy at Walmart, you might not be able to simply return it for a full money-back refund if you get it home and decide you don't like it. Guns are a lot like motor vehicles and real estate, very seldom do sellers of such offer full money-back guarantees. I don't know any gun retailer with a truly liberal return policy. Why are guns, cars, trucks, boats, aircraft and homes treated differently than TV sets and electric fans in retailing? The complex laws, paperwork and regulations? If I were to have my way, the buying/selling/trading of a gun, car, horse or a house would be no more complex than the retail trade of Samsung TV sets and Hamilton Beach waffle irons. A Colt revolver is still a consumer product to me as is a Carrier air conditioner or a McDonald's Big Mac. https://takethegun.com/can-you-return-a-firearm/ Buying a gun online comes with even greater consumer risks. You can't expect it up close firsthand before plunking money down as you can in a brick-and-mortar store. Has anybody here been unsatisfied with an online gun purchase in which they tried to return the firearm and perhaps never received a full refund? You may have even filed a dispute with your credit card bank if the seller failed to refund you to your satisfaction. Choose your guns like your ammunition like your cars like your trucks like your jobs like your homes like your wives like your dogs like your horses: very carefully. Several things can trigger buyer's remorse: 1. you bought something new that seems exciting to get at the time but as time goes by, and the better you get to know the new product, you discover you don't really like how it looks, behaves, sounds, smells, tastes and/or feels 2. it is a lemon 3. it is a hassle to get warranty service for 4. it is more costly to maintain or troublesome to upkeep than you had anticipated 5. it is prone to malfunction or breakdowns 6. having spent the money on the (expensive) merchandise puts you in financial difficulty 7. you didn't do your homework before making the purchase 8. you were treated rudely by the seller or manufacturer when trying to get help with a troublesome product: this is especially true of Big Three automobile dealerships; how many Toyota vehicle owners do you know with a case of buyer's remorse over their cars and trucks? A dozen reasons my new 1992 Chevrolet Corvette LT1 hatchback coupe (retailed new for $38K then but I got a $10K factory rebate because it was an end-of-year close-out model) sucked royally and why it was dumped for $16,500 by me in 1996. 1. cheesy ungainly plastic interior with ill-fitting components 2. sloppy seal installed around the windshield 3. crappy-looking square taillights that aren't perfectly round 4. noisy, whiny 6-speed manual transmission 5. transmission balks at shifting fast 6. paint on fiberglass hood gets easily nicked by road stones 7. paint chips easily off of black painted metal trim on removable roof 8. removable roof prone to leaks 9. removable roof a pain to take off and put on 10. when driven the with removable roof removed, the steering wheel and windshield shook badly at all different road speeds, the glass body is so flimsy it needs the roof as a stressed member for support 11. the engine was like a cat, it hated to get wet; it would sputter for 75 miles after being washed with a hose until the PCM dried out from motor heat 12. the gas cap location, easy to splash paint with gas at gas station during tank-ups I'll make it a baker's dozen, 13. The cheesy CORVETTE logo was molded into the rear of the body instead of having black CORVETTE letters or chrome CORVETTE letters as did earlier models.