Background: Guns are a leading cause of death among children. The American Academy of Pediatrics advises that guns be stored unloaded and locked at all times. While there are many options for safe gun storage, little is known about how behavioral economic factors impact preferences among options for locking gun storage devices. This study examines preferences for locked handgun storage devices among parents and pediatric caregivers with guns in their homes. Methods: We conducted a cross-sectional survey of caregivers who self-identified as gun owners. Participants were recruited at community events and a children’s hospital in Oregon. Participants (n=281) completed an anonymous, in-person survey assessing gun lock type and cost preferences for five storage devices (cable lock, life jacket lock, combination-access lock box, electronic lock box, and biometric lock box). Results: Over half of participants identified as female (58%), and the majority were 25-34 (40%) or 35-44 (31%) years of age. When queried on their primary reason for gun ownership, nearly half (41%) reported personal protection, followed by a combination of personal protection and hunting/recreational activities (20%). A majority (69%) of participants reported currently owning a locking gun storage device. Of the options available, 92% preferred “rapid access” devices (either the electronic lockbox or biometric lockbox) demonstrated by ranking one of these devices as either their first or second choice. When considering cost, most preferred the electronic lockbox. Conclusion: Results suggest a significant majority preference for rapid access locking gun storage devices. Making preferred locked gun storage devices more accessible to caregivers may increase safe gun storage.