The number of concealed weapon permits have doubled and even tripled in Indiana and parts of Ohio.
The Indiana State Police say gun permit applications have tripled in the past two months.
That means more guns in public places.
"The business here has increased dramatically this year, it's the same kind of fall out, that people want to take classes," Bob Aldridge says.
Aldrigde teaches gun training classes out of his Fort Wayne home.
He says more people are taking classes because more people are buying guns.
ISP says they are getting 4000 gun permit applications a week- up triple from any time last year.
Aldrige says that means more guns in public places.
"It is silent on the method of carry. Which means it is legal in the state of Indiana, where it is legal to carry it, you can carry it either openly or concealed," Aldridge says.
WFFT asked some of you what you think.
Some like Veronica Hippensteele welcome more guns.
"I'm with it. I'm actually considering learning how to shoot... Just to see. I feel like it's crazy out there," Hippensteele says.
"It's the people that- people that are killing people- are the ones that are getting them illegally anyways," says Dani Nahrwold.
"It doesn't scare me. It doesn't seem like a threat of danger in any way," says Tricia Moore.
Others like Margie Hooker are hesitant.
"It's really kind of scary because so many accidents wouldn't happen if there wasn't a gun in the home... Especially with small children," Hooker says.
'Let's say you're picking out lettuce, and you see hidden in someone's jacket, maybe a concealed weapon?' we asked Eric Strobel. "Ehhhh, when you put it that way, yea, there could be a problem there in public, a public atmosphere like this, like a grocery store," Strobel says.
Aldridge says with so many permit applications, the state is up to eight months behind in processing requests.
With four-year permits costing $60 and lifetime permits at $125,
It could bring in more revenue for the state.
Right now, the state doesn't require training classes for a carry permit.
The state senate is creating a new permit that would require classes, and be recognized by more states.