Special forces loadout list

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Special Operations - Weapons

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The following details the array of weaponry used by America's elite military units.

Assault Rifles / Carbines:

m4

M4A1

ubiquitous US Army carbine available with a selection of accessories

more info : M4A1 carbine

cqbr

M4 CQBR

also known as the MK 18 Mod 0, this shortened version of the M4A1 is a favorite within the NSW community

more info : CQBR

m16a4

M16A4

fourth-generation, full-size AR-15 variant in use with USMC units

more info : M16A4

hk416

HK416

specially developed for Delta Force by German gunsmiths, Heckler and Koch

more info : HK416

scar-k

MK16 Mod 0 SCAR

A newly-developed series of 5.56mm assault rifles, carbines and light sniper rifles

more info : MK 16 Mod 0

scar-h

MK17 Mod 0 SCAR

A family of 7.62mm carbines, assault rifles and light sniper rifles

more info : MK 17 Mod 0

ebr

MK 14 Mod 0 Enhanced Battle Rifle

A modernized M-14 rifle in use with the SEALs.

more info : MK 14 Mod 0

M27

M27 Infantry Automatic Rifle

The USMC use this variant of the HK416 in the automatic rifleman role.

more info : M27 IAR

Sub Machine Guns:

mp5

HK MP5

Compact, accurate and versatile, the 9mm Mp5 comes in a number of flavors

more info : MP5

mp7

HK MP7

A compact smg used by DEVGRU / SEAL Team 6

more info : MP7

m3

M3a1 Grease Gun

vintage Delta Force .45 smg

more info : M3 Grease Gun

walther mp

Walther MP

vintage Delta Force 9mm smg

more info : Walther MP

Pistols:

beretta m9

M9 Beretta

The US Army's standard sidearm, the 9mm beretta is used by Rangers and other SOF units.

more info : M9 Beretta

colt m1911

Colt 1911

This venerable .45 was Delta's favorite pistol for many year.

more info : Colt 1911

meusoc

MEU(SOC) pistol

Modified version of the Colt 1911, developed for the USMC

info : MEU(SOC) pistol

p239

Sig Sauer P239

Sub-compact 9mm pistols used by SEAL Team 6

info : Sig Sauer P239

hk45

HK45CT

Compact .45 handgun used by Navy SEALs

info : HK45CT

glock

Glock

Pistols in a range of sizes and calibres

info : Glock pistols

Shotguns:

m870

M870 Shotgun

Military version of the Remington 870

more info : M870 Shotgun

m500

M500 / M590 Shotgun

12-gauge pump-action shotgun based on Mossberg M500

more info : M500 Shotgun

m1014

M1014 Shotgun

12-gauge semi-automatic shotgun based on the Benelli M4 Super 90

more info : M1014 Shotgun


Machine Guns:

m249

M249 SAW

A 5.56mm light machine gun in wide use throughout the US military with variants developed for special ops forces.

info : M249 SAW

mk 48

Mk 48 Machine Gun

A scaled-up variant of the Mk 46, chambered in 7.62x51mm NATO

info : Mk 48 Machine Gun

m240

M240 machine gun

Versatile 7.62mm belt-fed medium machine gun that can be carried or mounted on tripods, vehicles, boats and helicopters.

info : M240

m2

M2 heavy machine gun

.50 caliber gun fired often mounted on SOF boats, vehicles and helicopters.

more info : M2

minigun

minigun

multi-barrelled 7.62mm electrically-operated gatling gun mounted on boats, helicopters and vehicles.

info : Minigun

Sniper Rifles:

sr-35

SR-25 (MK 11 / M110)

A medium range 7.62mm sniper rifle used by units such as the Rangers

more info : SR-25

emr

M39 EMR

The Enhanced Marksmanship Rifle (EMR) - a 7.62mm medium sniper rifle used by MARSOC and other USMC units

more info : Enhanced Marksmanship Rifle

spr

SPR (MK 12)

5.56mm sniper rifle used by the SEALs, Rangers and Special Forces

more info : SPR

m24 sws

M24 SWS

US Army bolt-action 7.62mm sniper rifle

more info : M24 SWS

xm2010 esr

XM2010 enhanced Sniper Rifle (ESR)

New and improved U.S. Army sniper rifle configured to use the .300 Win Mag cartridge

more info : XM2010 ESR

m40a3

M40A3

Bolt-action 7.62mm sniper rifle used by USMC Special Ops, among others

more info : M40A3

m40a5

M40A5

A new 7.62mm sniper rifle in use with the USCM

more info : M40A5

mk 13 mod 5

MK 13 Mod 5

.300 WinMag sniper rifle used by the US Navy SEALs

more info : MK 13 Mod 5

tac-338

McMillan TAC-338

long range .338 Lapua Magnum sniper rifle

more info : McMillan TAC-338

barrett

M82a1 / M107 Barrett

devastating .50 caliber long range sniper rifle used by SEALs, Delta etc.

more info : Barret rifle

mk 15 mod 0

MK 15 Mod 0 SASR

.50 caliber long range sniper rifle used by US Navy SEALs

more info : MK 15 Mod 0 SASR

Grenade Launchers:

m203

M203 Grenade Launcher

40mm underslung weapon

more info : M203

xm320

M320 Grenade Launcher

40mm grenade launcher in attached and stand-alone configurations

more info : M320

M-79

M79 Grenade Launcher

Vietnam-era 40mm grenade launcher still used by US SOF

more info : M79

mk 13 gl

MK 13 Mod O Grenade Launcher

40mm grenade launcher for the new MK 16 and MK17 rifles

more info : MK 13 Mod 0

m32

M32 Grenade Launcher

Multishot 40mm grenade launcher used by SOF and US Marines

more info : M32 MGL

mk-19

MK 19 Grenade Launcher

belt fed, automatic grenade launcher

more info : MK 19

mk 47

MK 47 Striker Grenade Launcher

advanced, computer-assisted 40mm automatic grenade launcher

info : MK 47

Rocket / Missile Launchers:

LAW

M72 LAW

vietnam-era 66mm rocket launcher still in use with US SOF

info : M72 LAW

Carl Gustav

Carl Gustav Recoilless Rifle

versatile rocket launcher in use with SOCOM units

info : Carl Gustav

AT-4

M136 AT4

84mm one-shot rocket launcher

info : M136

Javelin

FGM-148 Javelin

fire-and-forget anti-tank missile system

info : FGM-148 Javelin

stinger

FIM-92 Stinger

man-portable anti-aircraft systems

info : FIM-92 Stinger

Special Operations - AK47

Special Forces training includes becoming familiar with the various weapons used by the enemy, including the ubiquitous Kalashnikov.

U.S. Army Photo by Specialist David Gunn / released

« American Special Ops

Sours: https://www.americanspecialops.com/special-ops-weapons/

Part of being cool is looking cool, and no one looks cooler than a US Special Forces operator. They are tasked with completing the most difficult and dangerous missions. To do this, they also use some amazing gear. This article is going to detail a full loadout for a US Special Forces soldier.

Before we get super into the weeds with the details of the full loadout, let us first discuss the ground rules. This loadout is going to be for an average Special Forces soldier who might be partnering with local forces, in an overseas war zone. We aren’t considering specialized gear like rockets, or sniper rifles, nor are we considering things like vehicles and aircraft. If your average Green Beret wouldn’t carry it on a patrol, then we won’t talk about it.

Now that that is out of the way we can consider the first key pieces of equipment that every Special Forces soldier will carry on a combat mission. The helmet, NVGs, and associated accessories.


Here’s the full spreadsheet with links to every item.


Helmet and Night Vision Systems: Total Cost $16,037

Recent photos of Special Forces operators show that they are wearing some version of the Ops Core high cut helmet. The image below depicts an operator wearing a helmet in a very common setup.

As with many special operations units, there are allowances for individual preferences on equipment. We can see a helmet cover, Peltor Comtac communications headset, and a remote battery pack. In the very front you can also see an NVG mount. Normally you will also see an infrared strobe mounted on the helmet, so aerial platforms can identify friendlies at night.



The other big ticket item that is critical for mission success, especially at night, are the night vision goggles. From the photos I’ve seen, it seems that most Green Berets are wearing PVS 31A’s. These NVG’s are a lighter, better version of the original PVS 15 dual tube goggles.

These head systems are by far the most expensive pieces of equipment that are issued to a US Green Beret. The NVG’s cost $13,099 alone. I should note that these are prices that are reflective of what a civilian could purchase the equipment for. I have no idea what the military or SOCOM is paying for individual equipment.

The Plate Carrier and Tactical Equipment: $10,345

This, by far, is the easiest equipment for average joes like us to purchase. Most of it can be purchased directly from Amazon, and will show up at your house faster than you can say Q course.

Finding the correct plate carrier took a long time. After examining dozens of images, it seems that there are a variety of factors that affect what plate carrier these operators are wearing. Some are wearing personally procured carriers, some have older carriers, but I have consistently seen SF guys wearing Crye JPC 2.0 plate carriers.



The guy on the machine gun is wearing a Crye JPC. It is a very popular plate carrier across many military and tactical police units, for good reason. Crye Precision has a reputation for building quality gear, even if it is a little pricey.

A standard load out for most operators will be a plate carrier, with 6 magpul PMAGS, 2-3 glock mags, and assorted pouches. Most of the pouches I’ve seen come from the Crye smart pouch suite, but this is one area where there is a ton of variance.

You will also see the ubiquitous Harris PRC 153 radio on every vest. It is the most common type of radio and it is incredibly expensive, costing around $6700 per set. If we discount the radio cost from the plate carrier, then we have a more reasonable $3,618 for plate carrier and all accessories. This figure includes around two thousand dollars for armor plates which are not publicly available. Now it’s time to cover the first line gear, and other equipment that every operator is using.

If you like fitness, shooting, and pretending to be an operator, then  click here to join the Tier Three Team. It’s totally free, and over seven thousand members get the latest articles sent directly to their inbox.

Special Forces First Line Gear: $1,362

Special Forces soldiers are issued Crye G3 combat tops and bottoms in multicam. You guys are probably noticing that quite a lot of this loadout is made by Crye Precision. You know what they say, if it isn’t broke, don’t fix it!



Having worn standard Marine Corps camo utilities and Crye gear, I can 100% recommend the latter. They don’t rip when you bend over, and they are much more comfortable. I also quite like the built in knee pads. Insert joke here.

The next items on our list are the belt system, holster, and related gear. There is a ton of variability from operator to operator on the belt and under belt, but nearly every soldier is using the Safariland ALS holster for their pistol.



You’ll find that if you download the spreadsheet, every piece of first line gear can actually be purchased on Amazon, which kind of blows my mind to think that you can basically get world class gear to your front door the next day. I can remember waiting months for replacement gear in the Marine Corps!

Rifle, Pistol and Optics: $9,984

This is one area where the times are a changing. For years the vast majority of Green Berets used the issued Beretta M9, and the Daniel Defense Mk18. You will occasionally see these two items in circulation, but army Special Forces has awarded new contracts for both the rifle and pistol.

US Army Special Forces command recently agreed to buy new URGI upper receivers from Geissele Automatics. These receivers are mounted on legacy lowers which technically cost nothing extra. They are also issued Surefire SOCOM RC2 to suppressor. In the spreadsheet I have included a few hundred for a Colt lower. In the image below, you will see some SF dudes with those new uppers.

You can purchase almost the exact upper from Geissele, and you can also purchase the newest optic that US SOCOM should be distributing shortly. This optic is the Nightforce ATACR 1-8 low powered variable optic.

Like any quality optic, you’ll find that you end up spending as much on the glass as you do on the rifle it’s mounted on. The ATACR is a great LPVO with an illuminated center reticle, which can be turned down for night vision use.

You will continue to see legacy optics and red dot sights on many rifles for a long time, but low powered variable optics, are the wave of the future. Check out my review for more details on LVPO’s.

Likewise, Army Special Forces Command has determined that the standard sidearm for Green Berets will be the Glock 19. They have also started to transition to slide ride red dot optics, specifically the Trijicon RMR Gen 2. You can get both of these items up for your personal pistol, which I highly recommend. Mucho cool guy points.



The Final Tally: $37,729

This is quite pricey, especially considering that this is the basic gear that would be issued to everyone. This doesn’t even consider things like man portable drones, sniper rifles, or specialized thermal optics. With that amount of gear, those guys better stay away from rough neighborhoods. They might be robbed.

This price tag is right in line with previous loadouts for both Marine Raiders, and Naval Special Warfare Development Group (DEVGRU). However, DEVGRU does get the much more expensive GPNVG 18 quad tube NVG’s, which cost around $40,000 by themselves.

Don’t forget, if you want all the details then download the spreadsheet. If you have any questions or comments put them below. Now try not to spend all your allowance money of the best LARPING gear!

Any links to Amazon or Brownells are affiliate links. This means that if you purchase from them we receive a small referral fee at no cost to you. It helps keep the lights on here. Thanks.

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Categories Featured, GearSours: https://www.tierthreetactical.com/special-forces-loadout-gear-selection-and-total-costs/
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Here are the weapons and gear that the US military's top special operators never leave home without

  • Members of the US military's special-operations forces are tasked with a wide variety of missions.
  • The weapons and gear they use on those missions can vary, but what they bring always packs a punch.
  • Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.

"People are more important than hardware."

This is one of the five special-operations truths. It's not the gear that makes an operator special — it's their mentality, training, and personality traits.

That being said, special operators field some state-of-the-art weapons that allow them to dominate any battlefield scenario they might encounter.

Rifles

Army Special Forces soldier M4A1 rifle
US Marine Corps/Cpl. William Chockey

US Special Operations Command's standard-issued rifle is the M4A1 with the SOPMOD II upgrade, which adds a variety of accessories to the rifle, such as rails, lasers, scopes, magnifiers, and grips. Many special operators, however, are free to customize their rifle as they see fit.

The MK18 variant is also commonly seen in special-operations armories. This shorter version of the M4 was designed for close-quarters fighting and is extremely reliable.

Additionally, the HK416 is a favorite of Delta Force and the Naval Special Warfare Development Group (DEVGRU), also known as SEAL Team 6. The weapon is designed around the AR-15 platform but with some significant changes. It was a special collaboration between Delta Force and Heckler & Koch and was also used by the SEALs who killed Osama bin Laden.

American commandos, especially the SEAL Teams and Rangers, briefly fielded the FN SCAR because of long-range engagements in Afghanistan.

The SCAR, which was specifically designed for special-operations units, promised one platform for all jobs since operators could change barrels according to the situation. But the weapon never really became popular because of its inefficient design and tendency to malfunction.

Machine guns

Navy SEAL MK48 machine gun
Naval Special Warfare Command

The machine guns of choice for US special-operations units are the MK46 and MK48.

The former is chambered with the 5.56 mm round and offers a lighter and more portable option, whereas the latter, firing the 7.62 mm round, is heavier but packs more punch. Both weapons are reliable and have trickled down to conventional units because of their effectiveness.

Given their small numbers, special-operations units rely heavily on firepower to overcome a usually numerically superior enemy. Firepower that is disproportionate to their numbers makes special operators exceptionally lethal and effective on the battlefield. Firepower superiority gives special-operations units a short and local advantage that often translates to victory.

For example, a Navy SEAL platoon of 16 men might carry upward of six machine guns depending on the mission. Compare that to a Marine weapons platoon of 48 Marines that packs six machine guns and the difference in firepower is evident. During the Vietnam War, SEAL platoons would often go out in the jungle to fight the Vietcong with 10 machine guns.

Close-quarters battle

Army Special Forces MP5 submachine gun
US Army/K. Kassens

Often, special operators will find themselves in a Close Quarters Battle (CQB) setting. Room-to-room combat is both an art and a science that requires years of practice to master. It's mainly their top-notch CQB skills that distinguish Delta Force and SEAL Team 6 from the rest of America's special-operations units.

"When one does CQB, one must remember that it is often not necessarily based on short distances," Eli Fieldboy, a former Israeli special-operations soldier who now teaches CQB, told Insider. "One second you could be clearing a 4-by-4-meter office room, and seconds later you can find yourself in a 50-meter long hallway, a long street, or in need to shoot from a window to the outside of a building."

In the early years of CQB and the Global War on Terror (GWOT), it was quite common for units to have a different weapon platform for each mission. The SEAL Teams, for instance, used the MP5 when clearing the claustrophobic rooms in ships but the CAR-15 and M4 for direct action missions in other environments.

Although that encouraged adaptability, it came at the cost of consistency. It's better to train with the same platform for all scenarios.

Fieldboy, CEO of Project Gecko, a CQB and tactical training company, prefers the SIG Sauer MCX Low Visibility Assault Weapon (LVAW), which is also used by Delta Force and numerous other international law-enforcement and military special-operations units.

"I think the SIG Sauer MCX LVAW offers a pretty solid and versatile functionality," Fieldboy explained. "Chambered with the 5.56 round, compact, and short with a 6.5-inch barrel, the weapon offers an all-around, comfortable package that's not only very mobile and easy to pack or carry but also still relevant for a variety of distances up to 200 meters." 

Ready for anything

Army Special Forces door breaching
US Army/Spc. Jacob Krone

In addition to rifles and machine guns, during a mission commandos will carry an assortment of other equipment, such as breaching materials, night-vision goggles, anti-tank missiles, grenade launchers, vests, first aid kits, knives, watches, GPS devices, helmets, belts, slings — you name it.

Breachers, in particular, pack an assortment of gear depending on the target and its potential defenses, from simple door charges to blast off doors to shotguns to hooligan tools to chainsaws to blowtorches.

In the 1990s, when Delta Force was tasked with countering nuclear proliferation, it set up a heavy breaching unit with members who were trained and equipped to tackle hardened bunkers and vaults that might contain nuclear weapons.

Although loadouts vary per unit, team, and individual, this is what a Delta Force five-man team might carry for a direct action mission: HK416 rifles with a total of 1,500 rounds, Glock 17 or 21 or M1911 pistols with 425 to 500 rounds, a MK46 or 48 machine gun with 800 to 1,000 rounds, flash-bang and fragmentation grenades, and perhaps even a grenade launcher.

Quite a punch indeed.

Stavros Atlamazoglou is a defense journalist specializing in special operations, a Hellenic Army veteran (National Service with the 575th Marine Battalion & Army HQ), and a Johns Hopkins University graduate.

Sours: https://www.businessinsider.com/weapons-gear-used-by-us-military-special-operations-delta-seals-2020-10
Top 5 SOCOM Guns (Special Operations)

Special Forces Kit List

special forces kit listThis is a standard packing list (aka Special Forces Kit List). All gear is mission oriented and depends on the area they are deploying to (Afghanistan desert or African jungle and river).

SPECIAL FORCES UNIFORM
BDU blouse (top)
BDU pants
Brown T-shirt
Underwear (optional – or you can go commando)

Field cap BDU or jungle boonie hat. Important to keep the sun off your head and rain off your head.

The SEAL Team guys love to wear these no matter what the mission.
Socks Darn Tough socks worn at BUDS
Sock/boot liners
Blousing bands

Video – SAS black kit


Grab Your Buddies and Check out GoRuck training @ GoRuck.com

Combat Boots
Heavy or light Goretex jacket
or Military Parka

Wristwatch – most all of the Special Forces guys end up wearing a Casio G-Shock Watch despite what the advertisements say.

Yes; you may have one guy wearing a Luminox and another wearing a Seiko but buy and large they end up with a $60 Casio.

No one wears Rolex. That is nonsense.

Wrist compass
ID tags
ID card
Sunglasses
Scarf, net
Protective glasses
Knee pads
Black leather or Nomex gloves

1st LINE GEAR
(in pockets or on pants belt)
Rigger’s belt w/safety ring
Pen flares w/4-6 flares
Survival kit
Pocket knife orMulti-Tool review by MR: I am in the Recon unit of the Marine Corps… out in the field you need good gear, and multi-tools come in very handy. I have owned a SOG Multi-Tool before, and liked it very much. The reason for this recent puchase of another Sog Tool is because someone else liked it very much too

Compress bandage
Pistol holster w/mag pouch
Pistol
Pistol magazines (2)
Signal (orange) cloth
Note pad
Pen and pencil
Ear plugs
Lighter
Whistle
Signal mirror

Video – Army Ranger kit list


Check out Special Forces Tactical Boots @ NavySEALs.com

SOI/CEOI
Military Prismatic Sighting Compass w/ Pouch
Map
Protractor (2)
Colored markers
Penlight

United States Army Ranger Handbook: FEBRUARY 2011, this edition is the most current, fully revised and is currently in use. In the U.S. Army Ranger Handbook SH21-76, Revised FEBRUARY 2011 you will find Tactics and Techniques used by Army Rangers.

Emergency rations
Spare parts
Blood chit
US Dollars/gold coins

2ND LINE GEAR
(carried on web gear)
(short term supplies if ruck ditched)
Battle rifle
Rifle magazine (1-2)
BlackHawk or Condor Load bearing vest or harness: Just got these today on time…let me say, “WOW, amazing!”…The pictures does not do them justice until you hold them in your hands in person. Got mine for $28 with free S&H, which is sweet considering they’re usually priced from $38-$58 alone by themselves without S&H included. Let me say this to the point: outside the (M.O.L.L.E) battle-belt suspenders-harness from (Condor)—the BLACKHAWK Load Bearing Suspenders/Harness, are the best suspender-harness system/gear you can buy & own on the market!

Pistol belt
Belt pad
Rifle magazine pouches
Rifle magazines, 30 round, (7-13)
Rifle magazine, 20 round, (1)
Rounds, rifle, 4×1 tracer, 210-390
One quart canteen w/cover
Water Treatment Tablets
Bottles taped to canteen
Canteen collapsible 100 oz
w/drinking tube, backpack

Video – Inside the Green Berets kit list


Grab Your Buddies and Get Ready for a Challenge @ GoRuck.com

Strobe light w/case & batteries (2)
Knife, utility/survival w/sheath
Sharpening stone
Camo paint compact/stick
Pistol holster (if not on 1st line)
Pistol magazine (2)
Pistol magazine pouch (double)
Snap link, locking D (2)
First aid kit, individual w/case
Compress bandage w/case
Cravat bandage (2)
Tactical flashlightThis light is super bright and small. It is brighter than my Cop buddies flash light that he uses on the job. I haven’t dropped it yet but it appears to be super durable.

Chem lights (2-4)
Butt pack
IV set
M.R.E./combat rats
50 – 150 ft of 550 cord
Lighter
Ground recognition panel (VS-17)
Insect repellent (SSS)
12 ft nylon utility web strap
Grenade pouch (1-3)
Grenade, fragmentation (4)
Grenade, smoke, white
Grenade, smoke, colored
Grenade, thermite/white phosphorous (opt)
40mm grenade rounds (12-15)+special rnds
40mm grenade pouches/carrier
Flare, parachute (1)
Global Positioning System w/case
Wristwatch (2)
Garrote

3rd LINE GEAR
(in backpack)
Rucksack, ALICE w/frame or CFP-90
Sleeping bag system w/cover
Ground pad, cut and folded
Ground sheet/space blanket
Hammock
Tent/bivy shelter
Bandoleer w/120 rnds rifle ammo
Rations, 3 days, MRE or LRRP
Gas stove
Utensils (spoon)
Wool socks (3 pr)
IR chemlights (5)
Canteen, 2 qt. w/case
Water purification tablets
Goggles
Waterproof bag (2)
Poncho (light or heavy)
Poncho liner
Lightweight Goretex top and bottom
Polypropylene top and bottom
Field jacket liner
Wool watch cap (black)
BDU uniform, seasonal (1 set)
Brown T-shirt (3)
Underwear (3, opt)
Foot powder
100 mile/hour tape
Wire
Snap link (1)
Personal hygiene articles w/case
Sunscreen
Multi-vitamins
Weapons cleaning kit
Tire repair kit
Field-exp antenna kit
Solid core brass wire
Ceramic insulators

Video – Marine Recon kit list

Navy SEALs Use and Recommend Intensity Nutrition Protein.

Wire saw
Entrenching tool (1/buddy team)
Machete with Sheath (18 in.) (1/buddy team)
Sling rope (Swiss seat), 12-15 ft
Rappel gloves
Plastic bags, seal-able
Sand table kit

4th LINE GEAR
(stowed gear at base)
Duffel bag
Pocket altimeter
Climbing gear kit
Net, camo, 5’x9’
Net, general purpose
Barracks bag
Extra BDU’s (2 sets, 1 pressed)
Extra T-shirts/underwear
Extra socks
Polypropylene, top/bottom
Civilian clothes/shoes (2 sets)
Swim shorts
Towel, brown (2)
PT clothes
PT shoes
Sunglasses
Sunscreen
Overshoes
Goretex boots
Work gloves
Bivisack/sleeping bag
Padlocks (2)
Gas stove
5th LINE GEAR
(mission essential gear)
One time pads
Batteries
Radios, PRC 117, 109, 77, 74, 90
Entrenching tool
Pick
Machete

Video – Air Force Pararescue weapons and gear


Check out the Casio PAW1100-1V Pathfinder Atomic Solar Watch @ Amazon.com

Cameras
Film
Binoculars
Formats
Demo bag
Blasting caps
Firing train for special munitions
Maps
M-5 aid kit
Morphine
Claymore mine kit
M-14 mines and booby traps as necessary
Anti-intrusion devices as necessary
Night optical devices ANPVS-7B
Helmet, PSGT Kevlar
Vest, protective, fragmentation/ballistic
Carrier, trauma plate
Protective (gas) mask
MOPP gear
Air items
Single point release system
Lowering line
Quick release assembly
Dive kit

Questions from our readers online.

Question: Where can I find a Special Forces kit list? Check out the list above for Special Forces equipment they take overseas.

Question: What is the 1st line gear loadout for a lrrp or SF. Check out the PDF here

Question: What is the one item that a Special Forces operator cannot do without? Good boots.

Question: Where can I find a Navy SEAL loadout list? check out the video above for a full load out list.

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Check out these tips on building a Survival Bug Out bag
Check out this article on Navy SEAL workout
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Sours: https://sealgrinderpt.com/special-forces/special-forces-kit-list.html/

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