Dutch MOLLE pouch, grenade, surplus
In addition to being good pieces of kit, the Dutch modular system is dirt cheap. The price doesn't reflect quality: this is proper army issue built to last. This one's for carrying a grenade.
The pouch could actually hold a 66 mm tubular object of 100 mm height, but the flap is smaller. A 0,33 liter beer can was just a bit too big for the lid to close. Of course, if you need your beer to be readily available, you don't need no flap.
Drain grommet in the bottom. Some of the flaps have a "Spanish Fly" closure, others have a regular plastic buckle. Both are good - we haven't separated them.
Attaches to anything with PALS on it, such as MOLLE gear, and even standard belts.
Dimensions and materials
Inside dimensions about 6 x 3,5 x 10 cm.
Made of NIR protected cordura, camouflage usually DPM, sometimes Woodland. There might be some slight variations in the minute details of the materials.
Genuine Dutch army surplus
In used but good serviceable condition. The camouflage might be a bit faded and such, but these kind of things don't affect use at all.
Dutch MOLLE pouch, magazine, surplus
Dutch MOLLE pouch, general purpose, small, surplus
Dutch modular combat vest, DPM, surplus
US MOLLE II hand grenade pouch, Woodland, surplus
Dutch MOLLE E-tool pouch, surplus
Dutch MOLLE pouch, canteen, surplus
Dutch MOLLE pouch, general purpose, medium, surplus
US MOLLE II magazine pouch, surplus
Dutch MOLLE pouch, general purpose, large, surplus
Dutch MOLLE general purpose pouch, tiny, surplus
British Osprey hand grenade pouch, MTP, surplus
Särmä TST General purpose pouch Zip XS
Dutch modular vest, olive, surplus
Särmä VFS MOLLE/PALS belt adapter
You have already submitted a review. You can edit your text by clicking on it.
Log in and write a review.
Hunter L. 15.05.2019 (Edited 23.05.2019)
Military equipment is traditionally excellent stuff; it combines durability with very affordable prices. Army surplus finds its way to the civilian market in the following way: the armed forces of one country or other decides to get rid of big batches of perfectly serviceable gear due to cuts in military budgets, said gear becoming obsolete or redundant or some other similar reason. Some of this stuff then finds its way to our storehouse, sometimes directly, sometimes through a third party. Every once in a while we even get random batches of collectibles and rarities from obscure corners of the world.