Finnish M55 steel helmet, surplus
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Finnish E-tool, WW2 model, surplus
Genuine Finnish Army spade. Like most Finnish stuff this tool looks rough, but is virtually indestructible. The oldest ones we've seen were made in 1914! These are pieces of history and continue to serve for a long time to come.
Finnish bread bag, very rough
A proper vintage military shoulder bag and a piece of Finnish history too! These are in soooo rough condition, better pick up a needle and some thread right away.
Soviet M91/30 spike bayonet, surplus
This bayonet is essentially a pointy stick meant only for hurting people. It's long, heavy and has no other purpose - no wonder it comes from Russia! Fun to carry and will turn your Mosin-Nagant M/91-30 rifle into something worth considering for polevaulting competitions. We got a hold of 100 bayonets and once these are gone, we're pretty sure that's it.
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.
Finnish M92 helmet cover, M91 camouflage, surplus
Camouflage cover for the Finnish army M92 composite helmet. Just like underwear, you turn this over when the seasons change. These older M91 camo covers are still current issue for reservists and other less important people.
Finnish Austro-Hungarian M17 steel helmet, surplus
Original Austro-Hungarian M17 steel helmets, the classic coal scuttle model! These were sold to Finland after the First World War and used around these parts for many decades, well past the Second. A very iconic piece of Finnish military history, or military history in general.
These German helmets were issued in the Finnish defence force into, at least, the 1980's and possibly even beyond. A very iconic piece of Finnish military history.
Originally supplied by Germany to their Finnish friends during the Second World War, these have since been refitted with new suspension and chin straps in Finnish service. All shells are German: some post-war, some made during the war years. Most have also been repainted in a happy Finnish shade of gray. Some are still "graybrowngreen" and worn, scrapes and dents can be found on most.
European sizing means circumference in centimetres. Divide it by 2,54 and then by 3,142 to figure out the American size (average diameter in inches). The sizes are pretty small on these, because Finns don't know how to make a good suspension system (but this of course didn't stop us). We suggest picking one size larger than you would normally wear.
Used, but perfectly serviceable. Not sold for any actual protective purposes, only as a collectible.
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