ACS – The Trigger Pouch


I first checked out ACS’ Trigger Pouch at MiliPol while walking around with the guys from Knight’s Armamemnt. It is a PALS-mountable, quick-deployment device for grenades and distraction devices such as flashbangs, developed by two operatives from the Israeli elite counter terror unit YAMAM and manufactured by Advanced Combat Solutions. It secures the grenade or distraction device within its housing, where it can be quickly pulled away and deployed in one swift, fluid motion.


The Trigger Pouch is currently available for the M67 frag grenade and CTS/CTI & Safariland Flashbangs, with other grenades.  Trey Knight got a sample which he plans on using during his next grenade throw day at the range.

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7 Responses to “ACS – The Trigger Pouch”

  1. charlie taylor says:

    in all seriousness, this seems pretty nifty. Also, I love that Trey has “grenade throw days at the range.” I have only met the man in passing once at Silencer Shoot ’11, but Trey Knight sure knows how to have fun.

  2. El Guapo says:

    Looks way too easy to lose a frag, which is a pretty big deal overseas. I’ll stick to my fastex pouches.

    I could see these being useful for flashbangs for SWAT or dedicated MOUT operations though.

  3. usaeod911 says:

    As long as these hold up during climate changes and light degradation, they seem to be very handy for training or in the field. Just make sure you load them correctly pre-mission. I’d use em.

  4. d says:

    At first I was like, “Nah”, but then I saw that combat roll and then I was like, “Yeah”.

  5. Bobby Davro says:

    Wow a level 3 serpa holster for a grenade I’m convinced it’ll never fail because he put some leaves on it and it still worked hahahahaha seriously CT and short urban ops /strike teams it would be workable but long term hard field use in and out of vehicles day after day I’m a bit sceptical

  6. Evan says:

    Not too revolutionary, U.S. forces haven’t always secured grenades in dedicated pouches. Check out this picture of MOH winner, 1Lt. George Sisler, with white phosphorous grenades stuck through the webing on the sides of his ’56 pattern mag pouches.