I'm not an attorney either, however I do recall reading that you can apply for your rights to be restored when the felony doesn't involve severe infractions. I do NOT know Kentucky law, this was something I read in Georgia years ago while I was riding First Offender Status. You may not be in possession of, or living under the same roof as any device that "uses an explosive or electrical discharge to propel an inanimate object." (obviously this would include black powder) You are also prohibited from owning or living in a residence where any ammunition is located or stored. You cannot ride in an automobile that has a firearm inside it, whether or not the person who owns the vehicle has a license to carry it or not. (there is some very gray area as to riding with someone else, I've seen felons riding in cars with firearms that have trigger locks currently installed be left alone, however this would be to the discretion of the officer on hand and not a chance I'd take)
As to your weapons, after sentencing you should have been informed that the moment you were sentenced, it was a crime for the firearms to be in your home. They would only grant you the "right" (and I use that term loosely) to have a relative pick them up before you arrived home, or have a relative or registered agent sell them for you with a bill of sale proving the sale of the items. Again, this is as the law is written in Georgia, I'd imagine they are very similar however there could be variations. Any which way, do not have anything in your home, not even a taser as that falls into the "electrical discharge" category.
A good plan executed today is better than a perfect plan executed at some indefinite point in the future.
- General George Patton Jr