It’s the lunch hour on a recent Wednesday, and pricey sedans outnumber pickups parked at the crowded parking lot of the indoor Frisco Gun Club.
Inside the club, men sit in leather chairs and do business over a gourmet lunch.
A middle-aged woman browses a spacious shopping area and eyes a purse designed to conceal a handgun.
The club’s marketing manager talks up a future pizza-and-pistol family night promotion.
All the while, less than 100 feet away, more than a dozen shooters blast targets on ranges where a state-of-the-art ventilation system purifies the air.
Take note Elmer Fudd — this is definitely not your granddaddy’s good ol’ boy retreat.
“It’s like a country club,” said Jason Tanaka, a 40-year-old mortgage executive who skipped lunch to put 100 rounds through his new semi-automatic pistol.