Camo Trousers M25- to Size 46


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Camo Trousers M25

Camo Trousers M25

Weekend Warrior?  Hunter?  Gel Ball Enthusiast?  Cadets? Deciding if the Army is for You?

Or maybe you just like the pattern?

Military Grade, hard wearing, strong construction, lots of pocket space and all the best features – those YKK Zips can last forever!

Watch the sizing on these are they are a lean/modern fit – maybe go up a size to be sure.

Throw on a Camo Tee and you are Rambo 

Camo Trousers M25

• Extra wide button belt loops

• 2x Cargo pockets with button closures
• 2x Side and 2x back pockets
• Brass YKK zipper fly with button top
• Adjustable waist tabs

Australian Camouflage Patterns from Camopedia 

  • The very first camouflage design produced for the Australian Military Forces (AMF) arose during the Vietnam War. Consisting of black smudges on an olive green background, the pattern was printed on a waterproofed rain cap and thigh length smock designated the “psychological smock.” Other articles of clothing may also have been issued. This was produced between 1971 and 1992, but eventually was replaced by a DCP pattern rain smock.
  • First tested in 1982-83, the original colors of the Australian Disruptive Camouflage Pattern (DCP) were slightly different from those finally released in 1984. Uniforms are known officially as DPCU (Disruptive Pattern, Combat Uniform), and for this reason the term is also often applied to the pattern. Although there are some slight color differences depending on the manufacturer and the fabric, in general the pattern features orange, brown, dark olive & lime green spots on a khaki background. Several nicknames have also been applied to the pattern, including AUSCAM, “bunny cam” (as some of the shapes in the design look like rabbit caricatures), and OzCam.
  • During the mid-1990s, the Special Air Service Regiment (SASR) began considering the idea of issuing a desert camouflage uniform for deployments to very arid regions. The pattern initially chosen was a locally-produced copy of the US tricolor desert pattern. Although never adopted by the Regiment, the uniforms were retained for a number of years and worn by Australian OPFOR (Opposing Forces) units during wargames.
  • Various elements of the Australian Armed Forces portray the military forces Musoria (a fictional “enemy” nation) during exercises by taking the OPFOR (Opposing Forces) role. A special variation of the Auscam pattern was produced between 1997 and 1998 for these forces. Nicknamed “enemy cams” or “Red AUSCAM,” the pattern is a re-coloring of the standard DCP with rust, medium brown, dark brown, light brown & deep red spots on a tan background. Striking in appearance, the pattern has been discontinued and in its place the previously issued three-color US desert pattern continues to serve in the OPFOR role.
  • The SASR continued to search for a distinctive desert camouflage uniform and in 1998 they were issued a three-color variation of the standard Disruptive Pattern Camouflage. Often called Mk 1 (or Series 1) Desert AUSCAM, the pattern featured sand & brown colored spots on a tan background. The uniform itself is officially designated Desert Pattern Disruptive Uniform (DPDU) and hence that term is also often applied to the desert camouflage pattern. The Mk 1 desert pattern was fielded by the SASR when they originally deployed to Afghanistan in 2001-2002; however, as the colors were universally disliked the pattern was not adopted.

Additional information


Black, Urban, Woodland, Auscam, Multicam


28, 30, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46