The apron is available in olive with our 75/25 Nylon/Cotton blend, or in black with our 88/12 Cotton/Nylon blend. 301 Lock-stitching and leather enhancements take this apron to another level of style and durability.All 4 large pockets are lined in 330D Cordura to prevent stain seepage, as well as outer velcro for adhering additional pouches and accessories. Two adjustable straps for the neck and the waist, insure that this apron is secure and comfortable. A removable bottom allows for 2 lengths and additional protection.
Features and Benefits:
- Available in 3 waist sizes: Small: 27″ – 30”; Medium: 30”- 36”; Large: 38” – 48″
- Available in 75/25 Nylon/Cotton blend and 88/12 Cotton/Nylon blend – both durable twill materials
- Tex 70 Nylon thread for strong seams that last
- 301 Lock Stitch – if a single stitch is broken it will not unravel the entire length of the seam
- Lined back and pockets with 330D Cordura which is one of the most abrasion resistant fabrics on the market and prevents staining
- Genuine Leather that lasts a lifetime
- Snap Hook triggers for easy donning and doffing
- Large front pocket that’s big enough to hold a cell phone
- Loop for attachment with Atlas 46 2” or 3” Magnetic Panels
- Horizontal pencil slots
- Removable skirt allowing for 2 lengths
- Leather corners at the bottom pockets are there are a reinforcement for our Nelson Freedom Clip
- Hand crafted in the USA
- Lifetime Guarantee
**TOOLS NOT INCLUDED**
Inspiration for this apron was taken from Our, written by Mary Beth Norton in 1980. It is a social history stressing the domestic sphere of women as wives, mothers and household managers. The Revolution brought about a transformation from subservient and deferential help mates of husbands to a world requiring them to act on their own, whether they wanted to or not.
A common saying was that “A soldier made is a farmer lost,” and women found that wartime brought about demands of self-assertion and independence in a sort of mass initiation that was found before only in widowhood. The ideology of republicanism insisted on voluntary consent which upset gender relationships, and women began to think better of themselves.