British Army Ammunition Grab Bag - Grab and Go Bag for Ammunition
British Ammunition Grab Bag
Out of stock
Description / British Ammunition Grab Bag
The British Ammunition Grab Bag is a recently designed and fielded ammunition grab-and-go bag that saw extensive use in the Iraq War by British soldiers. Soldiers in the British SAS would move in small numbers where they would utilize this grab bag to carry and deploy extra loaded magazines for their SA80 rifles along with additional hand grenades.
With the adjustable shoulder strap, this ammunition grab bag makes a great grab-and-go bag of essentials for both soldiers and civilians. The three frount pouches will hold up to nine 30-round magazines for the M16 giving you significant fire power. Should you not need to utilize the main compartment as a magazine dump pouch, there is plenty of room to carry essentials such as safety glasses and hearing protection. You could also be different and use this bag to carry your every day items, which the strength and versatility of this bag would serve quite well.
- Authentic British Army Bag
- Designated Bag, Ammunition - Grab Bag Desert DPM
- NSN# 8465-99-471-4451
|Manufacturer||British Army Surplus|
It's very well made with lots of extra pockets that can accommodate a variety of different items. It's just enough bag, not too much, not too little.
It's perfect for carrying a enough ammo to go into a battle, for one primary rifle such as an AR15 styled rifle. With its three mag pouches on the front able to accommodate 6 AR15 type 30 round sized magazines, and the smaller pouches can hold enough 10 round stripper clips of the 5.56mm ammo to completely reload all 6 mags of 180 rounds. While still leaving the main compartment open for a side arm, more ammo, other supplies & equipment or just to use as a dump pouch. I've not yet tried to set one of these bags up for use with an 7.62NATO Rifle such as an M1A, HK91, or FAL styled rifles. However I'm confident that it would work out very well. The shoulder strap has a huge available adjustment so that even the largest build and most robust of men can adjust it for comfortable carry.
All in all I'd say the British Army got this one right to a point of perfection.