It's a trend that's creeping across our area because of the heat and dry conditions.
Several counties and cities are under burn and firework bans, and today the city of Franklin and Simpson County both did just that.
"We probably should go ahead and be consistent so that it wouldn't be different, I guess from a standpoint of logistics, where people wouldn't even be confused about where or where they couldn't do the fireworks," said Simpson County Judge Executive Jim Henderson.
For fireworks vendors, they have mixed opinions on how it will affect business.
"I don't think it's going to hurt business that much. I'm hoping that people just keep buying fireworks, keep coming and getting them, and just wait until the ban is lifted then go ahead and shoot," said Real Deals Fireworks vendor Austin Christian.
"The way the law is run, I'm sure the police are going to be out and keeping an eye on this, just for the fact that it is so dry and they don't want any fires started," said Joey's Fireworks Vendor, Bobby Rose.
Regardless of what they think will happen, one thing is certain, they plan to continue to sell.
"We're going to continue, see how it works out. Hopefully, we'll wind up selling out, see how things go, and hopefully everyone gets a good July 4th," said Christian.
"If you're living out in the county, you can always celebrate a little later or after a good rain comes, but we're going to stay here until they tell us we have to go," said Rose.
And because of the firework ban, Simpson County plans to refund vendors their tent permit fee.
Now, Warren County is still under a firework ban, but the city of Bowling Green is not.
City officials say they will have the resources to manage it, and will have extra units on patrol.