Artillery is available to collectors through a special permit process covered by the BATF and local legislation. One kind of artillery that is not closely regulated is civil war era cannon (genuine articles and replicas), which are considered to be black powder firearms, albeit very large ones. They usually fire tennis ball sized projectiles that can damage vehicles and buildings. They may not be practical for every retreat, but they do have a degree of intimidation value. Standard artillery will most likely be made available on the black market in a scenario three or higher, but shells are likely to be costly. Collectors of artillery pieces typically cast their own projectiles from recycled tin and pot metal. These projectiles are not particularly destructive when compared to regular artillery rounds but are more powerful than most rockets and firearms. Old ornamental artillery pieces can be refurbished to working condition or converted to black powder guns (no size limits) with enough time and effort. Artillery can have an extremely effective psychological impact on opponents, even when it does not cause any direct casualties.
Assault pistols Backup guns Hunting Rifles Compact Shotguns Machine guns Submachine guns Paintball guns Sniper Rifles Silenced guns Black powder guns Arrow weapons Grenades Grenade launchers Non-lethal Weapons Dart guns Air guns
Heavy Weapons Mortars Artillery Explosives Flame weapons