The extremely dry conditions in Warren County have triggered a burn ban.
Judge Executive Mike Buchanon, who issued it, says the ban also prohibits the use of fireworks in every area of Warren County except the City of Bowling Green.
So people within Bowling Green city limits will be allowed to set off fireworks.
Judge Buchanon was concerned that fireworks could spark wildfires.
"...That same use of fireworks intensifies and magnifies that higher risk of wildfires or catching someone's yard, shrubbery, or homes on fire," says Warren County Judge Executive Mike Buchanon.
"In consultation with Judge Buchanon, we chose to operate separately because we have a full time accredited agency that's on staff seven days a week," says Bowling Green Mayor Bruce Wilkerson.
Mayor Bruce Wilkerson also says they will continue to monitor the situation and will make any changes if necessary.
Amy Burge of Skylite Fireworks says the county wide burn ban and dry conditions are concerning for business.
"It will impact sales, I'd be lying to you if I told you it wouldn't, but we hope that people will buy, that they'll use them responsibly, and they will use them during the time frame that they should, says Amy Burge of Skylite Fireworks.
Judge Buchanon says the burn ban will remain in effect until conditions improve.
"So once we get sufficient rainfall to lessen the risk, we will immediately lift the ban," says Judge Buchanon.
Judge Buchanon also says if you are caught setting off fireworks where they are not allowed within the county, you will be fined anywhere from 50 to 500 dollars.
The Bowling Green Fire Department also has advice if you plan on setting off fireworks in the city.
They say you should always have a water supply readily at hand, like a garden hose or bucket of water.
Barren County, Monroe County and Mammoth Cave National Park have also issued burn bans.