It's even affecting law enforcement.
"Speaking for State Police, we certainly have seen a bit of a delay in getting ammunition to us," says State Trooper, Lieutenant Doug Cain.
"It's a slight delay in ammunition, but nothing that alarms us, at this point," says Cain. "Certainly, it doesn't affect our operation here."
Police in metro Atlanta have had to push back training exercises due to the shortage, according to the Associated Press.
"We keep a sufficient supply for our training evolutions and our operations," Cain says. "We'll keep monitoring it, but it's not anything that's affecting our operations currently."
It's a different story, however, for individual gun owners.
"Ammunition is nearly impossible to get from our distributors, so it's just whatever we have on hand that's available to the public," says Michael Mayer, owner of Jefferson Gun Outlet and Range.
"If you go to any of the big box stores, it's impossible to find any ammunition on the shelves," says Mayer.
And, he says it's a struggle, trying to meet the demand. "We have to search the entire United States, trying to find some so that we have some to sell to our customers."
"The only reason we have ammunition is because we stockpile plenty of it because that's what we sell, mostly, in our store and in our range. And, the stocks that we have are running extremely low."
The prices, on the other hand, are extremely high.
"We're paying top dollar. And we have to mark up on top of that top dollar. And it gets to be top, top dollar at that point," Mayer says.
He says it's simply a matter of supply and demand. "And, that's the way it works when there's no supply."