FirstSpear TV

Archive for the ‘Camo’ Category

Nocorium – Camouflage For Your Night Vision Devices

Tuesday, November 17th, 2020

A few months ago the founder of new company Nocorium sought out to cover his NV devices I with a non-permanent material to break up their all-dark-exterior. He says he tested a bunch of different materials before settling on a vinyl material. At that point, it went from, “how do I cover these devices effectively to change their visual signature?”, to “hey, this can benefit a lot of night vision device users who are in need of such a product.”

He then proceeded to figure out how to get vinyl coverings that were suitable for the task, precisely cut for the devices they were meant right cover. He did one even better; these coverings are made from 100% USA sourced materials, manufactured in the USA, and support the USA supply chain and industry.

The first run of Nocorium NVG wraps comes in four MultiCam color variants. The upcoming production run will expand the line with Ranger Green, Coyote, and M81 Woodland.

For more information, visit Also, you can give @notorious_nocorium a follow.

Sneak Peek – UF PRO STRIKER XT Gen.2 in WASP II Z3a Camo from Recon Company

Wednesday, November 11th, 2020

Germany’s Recon Company is doing an exclusive run of UF PRO’s STRIKER XT Gen.2 in the WASP II Z3a camouflage pattern.

These feature full camouflage – even the stretch and the Cordura is IR compliant.

Coming soon from

Patchwork Camo Teddy Bears

Wednesday, November 11th, 2020

999 Defense creates patchwork teddy bears featuring a wide variety of camouflage patterns.

The fabric comes from old military uniforms and each run of 12 bears is made in collaboration with Kumanokoido in Brooklyn, NY.

They feature US Desert Night Camo and a combination of all or some of the following camo:
Czech Jehlici
Filipino NP SAF Camo
German Flecktarn
Guyanese Defense Force Tiger Stripe
Irish Paddyflage
Italian M29
Norwegian M98
Russian Arbuz
Slovenian SloCam
Swedish M90
Swiss TAZ 83
Turkish Tubitak Arid

Arktis – M81 Woodland

Sunday, November 8th, 2020

Arktis has introduced M81 Woodland as a color option for several styles including the B211 Mountain Smock seen here.

Battle Tribe Mandolorian Camo Hoody

Wednesday, October 21st, 2020

Battle Tribe’s Matt Rendar created this Mandolorian inspired camouflage pattern and has put it on COVID masks, shorts and now a lightweight hoody.

MATBOCK Monday – Skins

Monday, October 5th, 2020


Good morning and Happy MATBOCK Monday!

The Patent Pending MATBOCK Skins are a multi-layer adhesive/fabric laminate designed to give the user the ability to camouflage any surface desired. The Skins are waterproof and oil resistant, can be reused multiple times and are certified Near IR Compliant. Simply peel and place the MATBOCK Skins on the item you wish to camouflage, when the Skins are not needed peel them off and place on wax paper for later use. It’s that easy!


Team Wendy and Ops Core Helmet Skins

Peltor Skins

PVS – 31 Skins

Scuba Pro Skins

Don’t forget to tune in Monday at 1:00 PM EST as we go live to show the MATBOCK Skins and answer any questions you may have.

ePIG Group Presents: The Phanomleaf Story – Camouflage Pattern Comparison

Sunday, September 27th, 2020

Our friends at ePIG Group shared this video with us. They are German and Phantomleaf is a German line of camouflage patterns, so naturally the video is in German, but it also has English subtitles.

They compare the Phantomleaf WASP II Z3A with Flecktarn, ConCamo, Multicam, Multicam Tropic, Pencott Greenzone and A-TACS Foliage Green.

This is the fourth part of a series on Phantomleaf. The links to the other videos can be found at ePIG’s Youtube channel.

Filmed and cut by

Sen Duckworth Introduces Legislation to Restrict Federal Law Enforcement from Wearing Camouflage

Thursday, September 24th, 2020

Sen Tammy Duckworth (D-IL) has introduced a bill called the Clear Visual Distinction Between Military and Law Enforcement Act, from her position on the Senate Armed Services Committee, which restrict federal law enforcement officers from wearing camouflage patterns.

Above, FBI HRT members wear MultiCam pattern uniforms as part of their duties. Photo: FBI

This comes after calls by the Department of Defense for better differentiation between military and law enforcement personnel in the wake of the summer’s riot across the United States. In particular, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs, GEN Mark Milley testified before Congress that he was particularly concerned over uniform colors and not equipment.

Sen Duckworth’s Office issued a statement which states, “The Trump Administration’s decision to deploy federal law enforcement officers outfitted in camouflage uniforms in response to those protesting the death of George Floyd and other Black Americans blurred the lines between military servicemembers and law enforcement officers while causing even more fear and division. We must prevent this from happening again.”

According to the bill, the restriction on camouflage use isn’t just military patterns, but all camouflage.

While the bill includes the following exception, “shall not apply to the wearing of a uniform that includes a camouflage pattern that matches the surrounding environment during a period during which a covered Federal law enforcement officer is engaged in a discreet tactical operation where the ability to blend into the surroundings is judged to be necessary for the success of the operation,” it also requires a biannual report to Congress, including dates, operation name and justification for invoking the exception.

In late summer, both DoJ and DHS publicly mentioned their intention to transition many of their personnel to solid colors. This will most likely be Green which those agencies have used in the past, before transitioning to MultiCam several years ago. At the time they wore OD. Now, based upon supply chain availability of materials, it will probably be Ranger Green. Although, in some instances we could see a return to Black clothing and equipment.

For uniform suppliers, this would be a boon. However, there is still no requirement that non-DoD federal entities buy American made clothing and individual equipment.