Practice Relating to the Prohibition of Certain Types of Landmines
Honduras’s Anti-Personnel Mines Law (2000) provides:
It is prohibited the production, development, acquisition, sale, purchase, import, export, transfer, use, installation, placement, transit or possession of anti-personnel mines and anti-detector devices or parts of such devices. 
Honduras, Anti-Personnel Mines Law, 2000, Article 3.
Honduras first endorsed an immediate, comprehensive ban on anti-personnel landmines in April 1996. 
Landmine Monitor Report 1999: Toward a Mine-Free World, available at http://www.the-monitor.org/index.php/publications/display?act=submit&pqs_year=1999&pqs_type=lm&pqs_report=honduras&pqs_section=; Letter from Honduran Ambassador to the United States, Roberto Flores Bermudez, to Human Rights Watch, in response to ICBL questionnaire, 22 April 1996.
In September 1996, Honduras joined with other Central American nations in declaring the region a mine-free zone in a joint statement signed by each nation’s Foreign Minister, committing not to produce, trade or use anti-personnel landmines. Honduras endorsed the Final Declaration of the Brussels Conference on Anti-personnel Landmines in June 1997 and was a full participant in the Oslo negotiations in September 1997 which led to the adoption of a treaty banning anti-personnel landmines. Honduras also voted in favour of the UN General Assembly resolutions in support of a ban on anti-personnel landmines in 1996 and 1997, as well as the relevant OAS resolutions.  
Landmine Monitor Report 1999: Toward a Mine-Free World, available at http://www.the-monitor.org/index.php/publications/display?act=submit&pqs_year=1999&pqs_type=lm&pqs_report=honduras&pqs_section=.