Although gunshot injury to the head is usually mortal, survivors frequently show retained metal shrapnel or full bullet intracranially. An important though uncommon complication of retained bullet is that of spontaneous migration. A migrating intracranial bullet is a dilemma to neurosurgeons, as its management is challenging, since the removal of a deep-seated bullet may cause additional neurological deficit. Migration of a retained bullet may cause damage to vital structures and cranial nerves, producing significant neurological damage. We report the case of a 23-year-old man who received a bullet in the head and during one month, several CT scans showed multidirectional spontaneously migrating bullet within the intracranial space. The patient was conscious with a right hemianopsia but no other eloquent neurologic deficit, even after his single seizure episode. Neurosurgery consultant opted for not removing the bullet.