US ALICE magazine pouch, surplus
The classic ALICE magazine pouch for three 30-round M16 mags, adopted in 1973. Used.
The US ALICE load bearing system was designed around the end of the Vietnam war and was widely in use by the mid-70's. In its 40 years of existence it has become a very commonly used magazine pouch worldwide.
The pouch is a completely enclosing nylon "box" with plastic reinforcements to keep the front and back in shape. The closure buckle is large, easy to use and silent. On the inside you might find webbing dividers, but these are often removed.
On the backside you'll find two US keepers, which are removable belt loops made of steel. They can be used to attach the pouch to belts up to 55 mm (2.25") wide. Can also be attached to newer MOLLE-compatible webbing.
Alternatively to three M16 magazines, this will also hold FAL/G3/M14 magazines, or work as a small general purpose pouch, making it a pretty versatile item.
US Army surplus
In used but perfectly serviceable condition.
US ALICE suspenders, surplus
US ALICE first aid/compass pouch, usurplus
US ALICE Pistol belt, surplus
US ALICE canteen pouch, surplus
US MOLLE II magazine pouch, surplus
Soviet AK-47 magazine pouch, surplus
US ALICE keeper, surplus
US LBV, Woodland, surplus
Belgian M-1971 suspenders, surplus
Belgian M-1971 web belt, surplus
US 1qt canteen
Särmä TST General purpose pouch M
Särmä TST General purpose pouch S
Särmä TST RK Open Top magazine pouch
Soviet AKM magazine pouch, dark blue surplus
You have already submitted a review. You can edit your text by clicking on it.
Log in and write a review.
Michael S. 03.12.2017 (Edited 23.05.2019)
Felix A. 27.07.2018
tat w. 08.11.2018
i’ll have my main meals accessible on my backpack and carry cigarettes, trail mix, gum & dog poo bags (empty) in one of these.
they also fit beer cans.
and you can hang fruit on the grenade loops.
Juha E. 22.11.2018
En huomannut mitään nauhoituksia sisällä, enkä usko niiden puuttumisen vaikuttavan sekunnin kymmennystäkään lippaan kaivelussa.
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.