Belgian helmet camouflage net, surplus
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US Cat Eye Band, surplus
This legendary helmet band was what US soldies used to attach cigarettes and other stuff to their helmets in the Vietnam war. This version, in use since 1980's, has additional glow-in-the-dark patches meant to be shown on the backside of the helmet, for Friend or Foe recognition.
Paracord, 15 m
Originally soldiers had to snatch their paracord from used parachutes. Being just the right size for general purpose use and fairly strong too, paracord has since become the de facto universal cord for US military and many others.
Brazilian hessian sack for coffee, surplus
A real deal hessian coffee bean sack from Brazil. If we had a coffee shop of some kind, these would be stacked in strategic places for that rustic touch.
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Czech M52 steel helmet, surplus
The Czech helmet is modeled directly after the Soviet SSh40, but with different lining. The chinstrap is either nylon or leather, depends on when the pot is made. All of these are old Cold War surplus.
British camo face paint stick, green/black
Wax based British face paint stick. For the best results, apply this straight on your skin using the stick, then use your hands to spread it out. Has insect repellant mixed in and offers some IRR protection.
British Mk. 6 helmet cover, DPM, surplus
A DPM camouflaged cover for the Mk 6 ballistic helmet, with loops for foliage and a drawstring to provide a secure and tight fit.
Swedish M26 steel helmet, surplus
Some years ago these pots were dirt cheap. Now they're slowly getting more and more scarce. The model 1926 helmet saw use in the Swedish army well after the world wars and many years into the cold war, and even later still stored them in case of a crisis.
A classic camouflage net for a steel helmet, these Belgian Cold War era surplus nets are meant for M1 style pots, but work practically with any steel helmet. If the net seems too tight, just use some extension cord to fit it right.
We used a Serbian helmet for the picture. The net might feel "impossible" to fit at first, but you'll see that by patiently stretching and fitting it over the helmet it will fall in place, it will get quite a lot bigger from the original size if needed. Make use of the drawstring.
Along with anything the nature offers, you can use any old shredded rags as camouflage material, the classic being strips of a cut-up hessian sack.
Used and in serviceable condition.