Pants (Regular) Page 1 2
As a sizing reference: I'm 5'7", 155 lbs (yeah, I'm a little guy), medium build (BDU top medium/regular, BDU pant medium/short), waist 32", chest 43". Keep this in mind when you read my comments with respect to sizing, so you have an idea of how the garments featured below will fit on you. ALL garments in these pages are size Medium, unless stated otherwise.
TO VIEW FULL SIZE IMAGES: USERNAME and PASSWORD are both "mm"
VERTX Tactical Pant
3/21/09 - This is a preview of a new Pant from VERTX due out in July '09. The premise behind the VERTX pant is that it is a covert pant for 'any time, any place, any mission' with its best features unnoticed by anyone but the operator wearing them.
The VERTX brand is owned by Fechheimer, which has been manufacturing uniforms and and public safety apparel since 1842. For the VERTX pant, they enlisted the design services of Arc'Teryx who took direct input from operators to come up with this pant. Feccheimer had previously collaborated with Arc'teryx on their Flying Cross brand Justice Jacket for LE use.
Description - In a market flooded with tactical pants that in some places might attract unwanted attention or notice with overtly 'tactical' or military-looking external features, the VERTX Pant is designed to as a covert, comfortable walk-around pant that doesn't stand out, yet has features that provide the wearer with cargo-carrying capacity and full freedom of movement and mobility when he has to burst into action without warning.
If you're familiar with Arc'Teryx, and have owned or seen the LEAF line garments featured elsewhere on this site, you'll know that Arc'Teryx designs are very streamlined with simple lines, vs. more complicated or 'loaded' designs on the market. Arc'Teryx clothing are somehow able to strike the balance between function and aesthetics. This design philosophy is apparent in the VERTX pant. The design of the VERTX pant took over a year with six pattern iterations.
Features - Here are the key features on the VERTX Tactical pant (32" waist, 30" inseam shown):
Notes and observations - The pair shown here is a pre-production pant, but it shows no signs of being anything but a production model. It's very well put together, and as I mentioned before, evokes the typical Arc'Teryx-designed functionality and subtlety.
As far as sizing goes, the VERTX pants fit 'true to size'. A size 32 fits a 32 waist. But, if I'm a little over 32, it's going to be on the snugger side. Some pant manufacturers add a bit more to the waist, but VERTX measurement doesn't add any extra. So, some people might be used to the looser fits, and wonder why the VERTX fits a bit snugger. I'd recommend measuring your true waist size. If you buy that size, it'll fit. If you want a bit more of a looser fit, or plan on carrying a pistol IWB, then go a size up.
I use the term 'comfortable' a lot in my writeups - so much that I wonder if I overuse it. I mean, can all the pants I review be 'comfortable'? I thought about it carefully, and decided that no, I don't think it's inaccurate to use it. If I find a pair of pants comfortable, it means that I can't find anything outstanding that causes discomfort, like it being too tight in one area, or a scratchy seam somewhere etc. Comfort is relative, and it depends on the conditions the garment is used in (weather, temperature, humidity etc). Anyway, while I have found most of the pants I've featured on my site to be 'comfortable', I think the VERTX pant is the most non-restrictive feeling pair. Other pants don't really restrict movement - by that I mean that my legs aren't going to be prevented from going where they need to because of a pair of pants. But what I mean is that when assuming different leg positions, like when kneeling or squatting, the pant can tighten up in certain areas as the dimensions change, and won't feel as 'comfortable' as when standing up straight. With the VERTX pants, on the other hand, I felt less binding and tension in the fabric. Part of this is attributed to the design/cut, the other is the spandex in the fabric. The cut feels more like a Karate Gi pant or climbing pant than a regular 'tactical' pant.
The stretch properties of the fabric are immediately apparent the moment I took a knee or squatted. There's extra room at the front of the knees and the knees are already pre-shaped with a bend in them. Squatting doesn't feel one bit restrictive, nor do the bottoms ride up a lot. The rear of the pant waist pretty much stays put, instead of being pulled down when the thighs come up. These pants have more mobility built in than my old legs do.
One thing I noticed when I first started wearing the pants was that they seemed to show dirt easily. For some reason, dust and dirt wouldn't brush off like on other pants and I'd find a bit of lint here and there stuck to the pant. For example, if I brushed up against a dirty car, the dirt wouldn't dust off with my hand easily. I contacted VERTX and they said that they'd noticed that as well, and it would resolve itself after the first couple of washes. Sure enough, it did. By the third wash, I didn't notice the VERTX pant attract lint or dirt any more than my other pants. Dust/dirt brushes off with my hand same as any other cotton pant. I guess the fabric needs some sort of 'break-in' period by going through the wash a few times.
I'd consider the VERTX pant a lightweight/midweight pant, suitable for a wide temperature range. I'll wear it in the summer and see how that goes when it gets hot. Another thing I liked about the VERTX pant is that the utility notch on the side slash pockets makes it easier to access items in the pocket when seated, like in a vehicle. The side cargo pockets with their overlapping flap and no velcro or buttons are quick to access and seems secure enough. One addition I'd like to see is a small velcro patch closure to provide additional security for the back patch pockets, when an item is too short to be captured by the credential trap.
All in all, a very promising pant for those who need or want tactical features in a less tactical-looking package. Even if that's not needed, most people will appreciate the low profile nature of the design, and most importantly, the comfort and mobility without restriction that these pants provide. I can see these worn for travel, hiking, shooting, climbing, or just every day around-town wear.
VERTX Tactical Pant now available
- The VERTX Tactical Pant is now in production and available here
(or by clicking on the banner above); and I'm pleasantly surprised
to see it offered at a very competitive price. The final production
version, shown here in OD Green, is the same as the Khaki pre-production
one shown above, except for two improvements:
The OD Green production pant has the same cut and is just as comfortable and non-restrictive as the khaki one. A new colour has just been introduced - Crye MultiCam. This is the only one in 50% nylon/50% cotton ripstop instead of the stretch cotton/lycra, as the material is from Crye. Also shown below is the Desert Tan pant vs. the Khaki one.
4/25/12 - Almost exactly three years later to the day that I posted my initial preview of the VERTX Tactical pant back on 3/21/09, I had a motorcycle accident while wearing my OD Green pair of VERTX pants. I mentioned this on my Facebook page; VERTX saw it, and generously offered to replace my damaged pair of pants. I thought it'd be a good opportunity to see if any changes had been made over the past three years.
Over the past three years, I've worn a pair of VERTX Tactical Pants at least a couple of times a week, non-stop. I have quite a few different pants to choose from, and find myself reaching for my VERTX pants, as well as my TAD Gear Force 10's for every day work wear more often than others. There are a number of reasons why I like to wear them so often: the non-baggy but comfortable fit; I don't have to wear a belt with them (the size 32" fit me perfectly); the low profile side cargo pockets are more discreet and look 'smarter' in a work/office environment than standard flapped cargo pants, and I make use of the internal slot pockets for my phone or sunglass case. Even after three years, they're still going strong and the fabric still feels rugged.
On 3/14/12, I was involved in a motorcycle accident on the way home from work; I went down avoiding a woman who turned out in front of me. My bike was totaled, and I ended up with abrasions, bruises, and a fractured ankle and ribs, even though I was wearing protective gear (helmet, motorcycle jacket with armour, motorcycle gloves, hiking boots). I had my OD green VERTX pants on. I 'low-sided' on the bike, went down hard on my left side and slid for a short distance. Even though I had abrasions on my left hip and knee, I was surprised that the fabric of the pants had not ripped completely through. I had a previous lower speed motorcycle accident where my denim jeans had been ripped through. The worst damage to the VERTX pants were in the area over my folding knife I had clipped to my pocket on my left side, which I also lost in the accident. The side cargo pocket flap had ripped there. Even though my knee suffered abrasions, the fabric on the pant knee was almost completely intact with only a small hole worn through. I believe that if I had been wearing Levi's, or a thinner pair of pants, my abrasions would have been much worse. Even though they were about three years old, the pants still remained rugged, instead of the fabric 'thnning out' and getting weaker the way jeans do after a few years.
When I received my replacement pants, I thought I'd take a look to see if anything had changed. You can see from the photos below that the colour has faded slightly overall, but not by much. If the new pants below look lighter than my original photos in the previous review of the OD pants, it's due to the lighting. The high-wear edges and seams obviously show some fading due to wear, and you can also see the outline of internal slot pockets in the side cargo pockets. But overall, they've held up very well. Like the original, the new pant did shrink the same amount (maybe about 5%) after washing/drying and became the perfect fit for me. Before the inital wash, they're a bit loose.
Everything about the pant looked to be the same, except for these:
Anyway, I was glad to see that none of what I liked about the VERTX pant has changed, and only improvements have been made to it. It's still the functional, rugged and well-fitting pant that I'm used to. I'm good to go for the next three years.
Arborwear Tech Pants
5/13/09 - Arborwear isn't a widely known name in the tactical pant arena, which isn't a surprise since they don't make tactical pants. However, they do make durable and comfortable pants that are well suited to 'tactical' or outdoor use, as well as what they were originally design for - tree climbing. I think I first heard about them from my friend, GG, a few years ago. I didn't really think much about them until I ran across them recently on the AFMO website. I picked the Arborwear Tech Pants, as they were made of nylon instead of cotton.
Arborists are folk that take care of trees. Two options were available at that time - canvas work pants, which were too stiff and restrictive for climbing, and technical rock climbing pants, which provided the mobility, but not the durability needed for tree work. So, Arborwear was started to design a pant that combined the durability of a work pant and mobility of a rock climbing pant. The pants were a success, and fit the needs of arborists, but Arborwear also found that a lot of other people liked them too.
Description - Most of Arborwear's pants are made from cotton of various weights; 12.5 oz canvas, 9 oz twill, etc. The Tech Pant is Arborwear's 7 oz. nylon version of their canvas pants. The nylon used is not a thin, flyweight nylon, but a soft but durable-feeling midweight material that looks and feels like cotton instead of nylon. If I didn't know better, I wouldn't have believed it was nylon.
Features - Here are the key features on the Arborwear Tech Pants (32" waist, 30" inseam shown):
Notes and observations - I'd have to admit that I wasn't sure what to expect, but the Tech pants were nicer than I expected. They're just a good-looking pair of pants, in my opinon. The first thing that caught my attention was the material. It has a very nice hand to it - feels like worn-in cotton, rather than nylon. It does not have the customary nylon 'swish' sound or synthetic feel. They're actually light-midweights, if you consider a pair of Levi's jeans midweight. More like a pair of BDUs, which are to me, in between midweight and lightweight.
The other thing I liked was the fit. For me, they're a close to perfect fit; I lucked out. Not too baggy but roomy enough to be non-restrictive with a comfortable rise that's not too high nor low. I like the slightly tapered legs and narrower cuff, but that's just personal preference for my build as I don't have big calves. The pockets are all easily accessible and secured with one hand. I found the side cargo pockets to be of a very a practical size; I do wish that they included the inner pocket on the left instead of only the right.
The 'Driftwood' colour shown here is a dark khaki that's actually very close to SOCOM Flat Dark Earth. I've shown it in comparison to a Pmag and ARC mag in the photo above, both FDE. Construction and build quality is good overall, except that I noticed a small knot/loop in one of the pocket stitches. A lighter took care of it.
The Tech pants are suitable for cool to hot weather. We had a couple of unusually warm spring days recently (in the 90's) and while I was hot all over, the Tech pants didn't feel stuffy nor did they stick to me. They felt more breathable than some other lighter weight or thinner materials, which was surprising. They dry quickly and don't get heavy like cotton does when you sweat. They're built like work pants but look and function well enough to serve in just about any activity - indoor or out. As summer approaches, I find myself reaching for the Tech pants more often.
TAD Force 10 Cargo Pant - Battleship Grey NYCO Ripstop (2012)
11/18/12 - The popular Force 10 Cargo Pant in NYCO Ripstop from Triple Aught Design is now available in Battleship Grey. It offers the same increased durability (over earlier 100% cotton ripstop versions), organization capability, and updated fit as the 2011 version previously reviewed.
If you've been reading this site for a while, you'll probably know that I've been wearing various incarnations of TAD's distinctive Force pants since 2006, and each time a new version is released, TAD manages to refine and improve on the quality and performance of their signature pant. The 2012 NYCO Ripstop model has the same improvements as the 2011 model: increased durability with 50/50 NYCO fabric, added triple needle stitching and 1/8" double needle stitching in high stress areas, and changed the cut and fit to produce a lower profile and more streamlined look while retaining all of the practical features of the previous models. Other features include dual internal passport pockets, and internal coin dividers in both side slash pockets, which I always felt were necessary for ambidextrous use.
Those familiar with tactical gear and clothing will know that Triple Aught Design has offered their clothing in U.E. (Urban Environment) Grey for years, and EMDOM introduced their SDU Grey nylon back in 2008, for the same reasons Arc'teryx now offers Urban Wolf. Grey makes more sense than black in an urban environment as it stands out less, whether it's in bright or low-light conditions. Note that I'm referring to the colour grey as being a more effective colour when it comes to blending into the urban landscape, and ignoring the 'tactical look' of the garments or equipment made out of it. Obviously if someone were to dress completely in grey from head to toe and walk around in public, he'd probably stand out, not blend in.
In a LE context, traditional dark uniforms stand out against most modern surroundings like concrete, glass, asphalt and rooftops for urban operations. A medium grey tone makes one less noticeable in light or shadow, and offers an alternative to the black, green and brown shades common to tactical clothing. Over the past few years, I've really come to like grey as a colour for everyday clothing as well as tactical gear, as it's not so 'military' as OD green or khaki, or as 'ninja' as black.
'There are an infinite number of grey shades, with different tints. Trying to get items to match exactly from different manufacturers is going to be quite futile, and really isn't necessary in all practicality. Even matching items from the same manufacturer is difficult if they're made of different materials. Some variation between shades can be a good thing. For the sake of comparison, I took the photo below comparing the Battleship Grey NYCO ripstop Force 10 pants (bottom center), EMDOM SDU Grey Cordura nylon, the Arc'teryx Naga Hoody in Urban Wolf, and TAD's Ranger Jacket and Gen 2 Stealth Hoodie in their U.E. Grey. The Battleship Grey is very neutral medium shade, with very little or no tint to it (some greys have a bluish or green tint). Even a neutral grey will take on a tint depending on the ambient lighting conditions. As you can see from the rest of the photos, it's really hard to nail down a colour in a photo on a computer screen - they all look slightly different. Wiki has a good article on the variations of grey.
Materials and sizing - It's been about a year since my writeup of the 2011 NYCO ripstop Force 10's, and they've proven to be hard-wearing and functional since. The 52/48 Nylon-Cotton Ripstop (6.5 oz) material is lighter than the twill and more hard wearing than the 100% cotton. The NYCO material is made to military specifications and is an upgrade in overall durability and tear-resistance over 100% cotton, while still maintaining the breathability of cotton in warmer environments. This year, it's available in Battleship Grey (shown here), ME Brown (reviewed here) and ME Green.
The NYCO Ripstop Force 10s come in even waist sizes, and my normal size 32 waist with a 30 inch inseam fit me very well with a bit of extra room at the waist. TAD's waist sizing normally tends to be on the looser side, rather than tighter, and that's because they're designed to accommodate inside-the-waistband pistols. Note that they will fit large out of the package but always shrink after the first wash to a very good fit (on me), so don't panic if they seem too baggy before washing. Just to see how much they actually shrink, I took some measurements right out of the package, and after washing. Brand new out of the package for my size 32 waist/30 inseam, I measured the length of the pant from top of the waist to bottom of the cuff at 42". The inseam was 32" and the waist was 34". After washing, the length of the pant from waist to cuff was 40.5", the inseam was 31", and the waist was 33". This is an average of about 4% shrinkage all round. Use that as a guide before returning the pants because they seem too large before washing.
Features - Here are the features of the Force 10 Cargo Pant - NYCO Ripstop 2012 model. All features are identical to the 2011 Force 10 version except for the belt loops. (32" waist, 30" inseam shown, in Battleship Grey):
Observations/Notes - Other than the wider 1" belt loops all around (vs. the 1" loops in front and narrower ones elsewhere), the 2012 Force 10 Cargo pants are identical to the 2011 model. It's got the same great fit, which is slightly lower profile than ones from previous years. The lower profile results in the same exceptional mobility customers have come to expect from the F10s but less drag/bulk (fabric). It's still a relaxed fit. In no way are these slim cut or form fitting.
All pant components are all colour-matched. Buttons, tape, D-rings, zipper, velcro; they all match; even the webbing for the D-ring inside the cargo pocket is now made from the same fabric as the pant instead of the contrasting nylon webbing of previous versions. The NYCO fabric doesn't wrinkle as much as as 100% cotton after washing and drying.
As in the 2011 version, all the features on the pant are ambidextrous. In previous years, the coin pocket inside the side slash pocket were only on the right side, but in 2011 one was added to the left side as well. TAD refers to their pocket layout as 'Intelligently designed storage', and I'll vouch for that. The organizational capability through internal pocket dividers in the Force 10 pants has always been their most practical feature. The small internal dividers help keep everything organized and segregated, as I don't want some items coming in contact with others. The coin pockets will fit my pager, pen drive and keys, and the front welt pockets my sunglass case and cell phone. I've mentioned it numerous times before - I wish I had those front welt pockets on all my pants, as I use them for frequently accessed items.
While I normally don't utilize all the room in the cargo pockets on the thighs, I defintely make use of the pocket dividers inside them when I run out of small divider space in the welt and side slash pockets. The main cargo pocket compartments are sized to fit a 30-round M4 magazine in the center, then pistol mags, flash light etc on either side. This prevents the heavier smaller items from ending up at the bottom of the pocket where you have to rummage for them. Carrying them in the dividers also reduces swaying of the loaded-up pocket. When I do utilize the bellows pocket, I try to limit them to light weight items, like a neck gaiter, gloves etc. Those who carry more gear than I do in their cargo pockets will appreciate their carrying capacity, I'm sure. I haven't had the need to dummy cord anything to the internal D-ring, so I just tuck it inside the internal divider so it's out of the way. If I had to change anything about the cargo pockets, it'd probably be to sew down the corners of the flaps, so that they're even lower profile; similar to the sewn-down flap on the VERTX pants that have no buttons or velcro. I'd keep the buttons for extra security. If possible, I'd like to see the rear bottom corner also sewn down. I'd also like to see lower profile flaps for the back pockets - maybe a lower profile version of the Force 10 that still has side cargo pockets - sort of a combo of their Force 10s and their Covert Pant RS.
The hidden Passport pockets were first seen on the Spartan Pant, and again, there are now two instead of just one. If the rear flapped pocket with buttons isn't secure enough from pickpockets, then these can always be used to store your wallet or cash. Whenever I'm on travel away from home, I'll usually carry two small wallets - one with a bit of cash and cancelled cards, expired driver's license with my old address in my normal rear pocket, and my normal one with the rest of my cash/money and actual credit cards and ID. The Passport pocket is the perfect place to store the 'real' wallet.
The TAD NYCO material has proven to be comfortable under all conditions I've worn them in - I've been wearing the ME brown ones for about a year and a half now. The Battleship Grey ones are no different, and the grey colour looks smart and less 'military' than OD green or khaki around town.
TAD Covert Pant RS
4/5/13 - For those who prefer a lower profile pant for every day wear than cargo pants with large thigh cargo pockets, the Covert Pant RS from Triple Aught Design might be a solution. Sharing some of the features with the popular Force 10 Cargo Pants, the Covert Pant RS is a more subtle pant but still offers a lot in the way of functionality.
I've been wearing various versions of TAD's Force 10 pants since 2006, so the Covert Pant RS is a bit of a departure from that as it doesn't have the normal large side cargo pockets. It's designed more for daily wear where large side cargo pockets aren't really needed and a more streamlined look and fit is desired. It's available in ME Brown or Battleship Grey (shown here). Battleship Grey is very neutral medium shade, with very little or no tint to it (some greys have a bluish or green tint). Even a neutral grey will take on a tint depending on the ambient lighting conditions. As you can see from the photos, it's really hard to nail down a colour in a photo on a computer screen - they all look slightly different depending on the lighting. Refer to the writeup above for the Force 10 Cargo pant for a comparison of Battleship Grey to grey materials from other manufacturers.
Materials and sizing - The Covert Pant RS (Ripstop) shown here is made of the same 52/48 Nylon-Cotton Ripstop (6.5 oz) material with DWR treatment as the 2012 Force 10 Cargo pants reviewed above. It's lighter than the twill and more hard wearing than the 100% cotton versions or past years. The NYCO material is made to military specifications and is an upgrade in overall durability and tear-resistance over 100% cotton, while still maintaining the breathability of cotton in warmer environments. The Covert Pant is also available in a thicker 13 oz cotton canvas version called the Covert Pant DC (Doomsday Canvas) for those who want a heavier version.
The Covert Pant RS comes in even waist sizes, waist 28 through 42 with inseam lengths of 30, 32 and 34. My normal TAD pant size is a 32 waist with a 30 inch inseam, and this is the size I got the Covert Pant RS in.
Fit - The fit on the Covert Pant definitely less baggy than that of the Force 10 pant; it's called a 'standard fit' with 'straight leg', whereas the Force 10 pant has a 'relaxed fit' and 'straight leg'. What this translates to is that the Covert Pant RS is less roomy all round for a closer fit. I actually found the fit quite similar to the Crye Field Pants, which are tighter around the butt and have a shorter rise (crotch to waist height). I measured the rise on the Covert Pant RS and it measures about 1" shorter/lower than the Force 10 cargo pants, so it sits lower on the waist than the Force 10s. I definitely feel that there's less room in the crotch and butt, so take note if you're 'fuller' than average in the butt - these pants may be too tight on you, and the Force 10s would be a better choice. The pant cuff is also 1" narrower in circumference than the cuffs on the Force 10's.
Just like the Force 10 pants, the Covert Pant RS will shrink after the first wash. Shrinkage is about 4% all around. After washing and drying, my Covert Pant RS (waist 32, length 30) measured 33" at the waist and 31" for the inseam.
Features - Here are the features of the Covert RS pant. (32" waist, 30" inseam shown, in Battleship Grey):
Observations/Notes - At first glance on the TAD website, I thought that the Covert Pant RS was just a Force 10 Cargo pant without the side cargo pockets. I wasn't aware that it's actually a different pant that shares some of the features. As mentioned above, the fit is probably going to be the most noticeable difference that's not obvious unless you put the pants on. Being used to the relaxed, 'cargo pant' fit of the Force 10s, I was found the fit of the Covert Pants RS a bit tight initially, especially just after the initial washing, right after it had shrunk. I gave it a few wears to break in and allow the seams and fabric to conform and stretch, and the fit did loosen up a bit. Even so, the lower rise and slimmer fit around the butt and hips does make it feel a bit tight on me when squatting or kneeling - very similar to the Crye Field Pants in that regard. Not uncomfortable by all means - but not as unrestricted as the Force 10 fit. I have a 'medium' build; I'm not skinny nor chubby, so based on that, I'd recommend the Covert Pants RS for medium to slim guys. If you've more meat on your bones, go with the more relaxed fit of the Force 10 Cargo Pants.
Like the latest Force 10 Pants, all components like buttons, tape and D-rings on the Covert RS are colour-matched. The NYCO fabric doesn't wrinkle as much as as 100% cotton after washing and drying.
All the features on the pant are ambidextrous (in previous years, the coin pocket inside the side slash pocket on some of TAD's pants were only on the right side, but in 2011 one was added to the left side as well). The coin pockets will fit my pager, pen drive and keys, and the front welt pockets my sunglass case and cell phone. I've mentioned it numerous times before - I wish I had those front welt pockets on all my pants, as I use them for frequently accessed items.
The lower profile outer thigh pockets are quick access pockets since they don't have any closures. I found them to be handy for carrying spare M4 mags when I wasn't wearing a chest rig, but I wouldn't do much running in them as they open-top pockets without any sort of retention (so care needs to be taken). The rear pockets don't have any secure closure either, and will perform like other open pant pockets like on jeans, etc. I've been accustomed to a bit more security for my wallet, so I think it'd be nice if TAD added a single buttonhole and button at the top of the rear pockets like they did on their Force 10 Spartan Pant. Or even a small 1" square of velcro inside like on the Crye Field pants.
At the other end of the 'security' range are the hidden Passport pockets, that were also first seen on the Spartan Pant. These can always be used to store your wallet or cash if there's any fear of pickpockets and if you don't need frequent access to them. If you're on travel in a foreign country or state, you can carry two wallets - one with a bit of cash and cancelled cards and another with the rest of your cash/money and actual credit cards and ID. The Passport pocket is the perfect place to store the 'real' wallet. Accessing the Passport pocket is best done in private, as you have to undo your belt to get to it.
TAD's Battleship Grey is a good match for Arc'teryx's Urban Wolf (Gen 2 Talos top), as shown in the photos below, along with EMDOM USA's SDU Grey nylon gear. The grey colour looks smart and less 'military' than OD green or khaki around town for every day wear. I really dig the lower profile look that the Covert RS pants offer, and would love to see a slightly more relaxed fit in the butt and hips. The slimmer fit is suited to those with slim to medium builds, so if you fall under that category, the Covert RS pants will serve you well. If you need or want more room, then the more relaxed Force 10's would be a better choice.
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