dealspre-owned igt game machines for $1,599.00

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illegal to own/ship in many states. For example, in california the machine must be older than 20 years to qualify as an antique to own without an special permits.

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For general review of state law on purchasing/owner a gaming machine: http://www.slotsforsale.com/legal-info.html

Anyone who has a Nevada state driver's license/ID, is allowed by NV law/statute to purchase up to 2 gaming machines per year for personal possession. What that individual chooses to do with their personal possession, including giving it as a gift to someone from another state, becomes a strange loophole in most state laws. [That was 3 years ago, though, so I doubt, but it may have changed.]

In general, I was advised for the state of California (inquiring the CA State DA's office), as long as the device was #1 not purchased and/or private property transported from another state where ownership was legal, and #2 only used for entertainment whereas the key that opens free access to the hopper is kept in the lock, and whereas the machine is located in a private residence, it pretty much a non-issue.

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@wootcompare: there is no california state "DA" office.

The california laws are pretty simple with regards to private ownership in your home... 25 years or older.

In california, the machine must be 25 years or older, whether given as a gift, moved from another state, whatever, if it's in your possession, it better be older than 25 years.
Jail/prison time, fines, and confiscation of the machine are all possibilities in california if the machine is younger than 25 years.
for more info: California penal code 330.7 P.C.

I was fairly familiar with the california laws, since I researched them when I bought 3 slots about 5 years ago

completely illegal to own any machine, antique or not, in:
1. Alabama
2. Connecticut
3. Hawaii
4. Indiana
5. Nebraska
6. South Carolina
7. Tennessee