Grey Man Tactical’s New RMP Backpack Insert Universal Concealed Carry Package

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From Grey Man Tactical . . .

Grey Man Tactical is proud to announce the #401 Backpack RMP Insert – Universal Concealed Carry Package. Travel in style with your favorite bag knowing your everyday carry items are concealed and easily accessible for whatever life throws your way.

The pre-configured Universal Concealed Carry Package features the Backpack RMP™ Insert to provide added stability to any bag, while keeping the contents of your backpack hidden. Finding the correct RMP™ for your bag is made simple with over twenty different sizes to choose from.

Grey Man Tactical backpack holster RMP insert

Pre-configured Universal Concealed Carry Package with Backpack RMP™ Insert includes:

QTY 1 – Backpack RMP™ [Rigid MOLLE Panel] of your choice
QTY 1 – Universal Pistol Holster – MOLLE
QTY 1 – Double Mag Pouch [Pistol]
QTY 1 – 3M™ Primer 94 – Ampule
QTY 2 – Adhesive Backed – 3/4″ Width Low Profile Hook – 1′ Strip
QTY 2 – Adhesive Backed – 3/4″ Width Low Profile Loop – 1′ Strip


The complete Universal Concealed Carry Package from Grey Man Tactical™ has a total MSRP ranging from $109.00 to $144.00. The Backpack RMP™ insert is MSRP $40-$75, depending on the size chosen, with the rest of the components priced at $69.00 MSRP.

GMT™ Guarantee:
Grey Man Tactical™ warranties its products against defects in workmanship and materials. If you have a defective product, we will gladly replace it at no cost to you. This does not apply to third party products.

About GMT™:
In 2012, Paul Capdepon lived in an area where he preferred the contents of his personal gear to not be known. He carried a nondescript commuter-style backpack and wanted the ability to organize EDC-type gear. Not finding a suitable option, Paul decided to adapt the traditional MOLLE-style grid and designed the first Rigid MOLLE Panel™ to insert into any backpack with a 15″ laptop sleeve.

After receiving interest in the Rigid MOLLE Panel™ Paul had made for his own gear, he decided to launch a basic website in 2014 to begin selling them. Paul worked with local manufacturers from his home state of Louisiana as the demand for expanding the range of RMP™ sizes quickly increased. GMT™ has performed extensive testing and evaluations in the most adverse and demanding conditions. GMT™ then incorporated customer feedback to optimize performance in creating a dependable organizational platform.

The RMP Series™ has since been utilized by federal, state and local law enforcement agencies – specifically the DOS, DOJ, DHS, FBI, USMS, USBP, NYPD and LAPD to US Armed Forces, including the US Army, USAF, USN, USMC, USCG and USSOCOM – with implementation in missions assigned across Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria and surrounding areas of operation. As a result, the RMP Series™ has yielded over 1,000 Five Star Reviews in our efforts to make critical gear rapidly accessible.

It is our ongoing passion to serve the prepared citizens, outdoorsmen, Law Enforcement, First Responders and Armed Forces communities, and we look forward to continuing to create gear that enables you to perform at the highest standard.

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  1. The only reason an adult should wear a backpack is if he’s riding a motorcycle. If arranged correctly you could probably use this product in a briefcase or laptop bag with a shoulder strap, though.

    • bikeys should wear spine protection. this is the opposite of that.
      but it would fit in tank/ saddle bag.

    • “The only reason an adult should wear a backpack is if he’s riding a motorcycle…..”

      How about if the armed adult is attempting to blend into and/or escape a rioting mob?

      Most people I know keep a bag/backpack (black), jeans, tee, athletic shoes (black), Carhartt zippered sweatshirt/baseball type hat (both in black of course) in their vehicle.

      In some situations it’s FAR better to blend in then stick out. 🤔

      It’s also a good idea to have two “getcha” bags ready to go.

      • “Most people I know keep a bag/backpack (black), jeans, tee, athletic shoes (black), Carhartt zippered sweatshirt/baseball type hat (both in black of course) in their vehicle.”

        The problem with that is, if trapped behind enemy lines, Antifa duds can get you picked up…

        • Agree.
          That why it’s important to avoid the “hot spots” while removing yourself from the area.

          The probability of being mob targeted for not blending in outweighs the chance of being apprehended by LE for your dark attire.

    • Disagree with that statement. I’m in my 50’s and I take a backpack with me pretty much everywhere I go. Your statement might have been true years ago but take a look around, just about everyone carries a backpack at some point.

    • I did, served 21 years. I carry a backpack now as well. Not as heavy or full of gear, just necessities of work and self defense.

    • I carry one every single day. Many people do, so it makes for a great “Gray Man” way to blend in to your social surroundings.

  2. I’m liking it, frankly. I’m not generally enamored with “universal” holsters, but in a pack it’s probably more than adequate as long as it keeps the trigger protected.

  3. anyone ever time how long it takes them personally to actually get their gun from a backpack they are wearing?

      • has anyone stated the backpack gun is not being carried as a primary firearm?

        If you carry a back up then its reasonable to expect that you expect you might need it to maybe become your primary firearm and maybe right quick and in a hurry.

        • I usually have a bag gun nearby, and it’s NOT my primary firearm.

          My primary is a PPQ 45 with two spare mags. My bag gun is usually a 92G Brigadier, with several 20rd mags of hot Underwood/Speer ammo.

          Not everyone depends on a bag gun for primary defense

        • “Not everyone depends on a bag gun for primary defense”

          I never said they did.

          But…. if you had to use that bag gun in that backpack … have you ever timed how long it takes for you to actually get that gun from that backpack?

          If you do not plan on possibly needing the gun as a backup then why do you bother to backpack it?

          Which ever gun you have in use in your hand at the time in a defense situation is your primary firearm and is the primary defense firearm.

          “Oh, wait a second Mr. Bad Guy. I can’t shoot you with this gun because its not my primary defense firearm.” – sometimes word games just don’t work.

        • “has anyone stated the backpack gun is not being carried as a primary firearm?”

          Now that can imply you don’t have it on your person at all times when away from home.

          ‘Round here, leaving a backpack or laptop bag in your vehicle is a good way to find it stolen from you…

      • JC: You are the only other person I have come across who carries a PPQ 45 besides me. In winter months with coats and sweat shirts I carry a 92A1.

        • I’ve always found the Q45 to be extremely accurate. The uniform trigger pull help greatly with first round accuracy. I used to carry a SIG P227 (DA/SA), but as I began tapering off on range training session frequency, my DA first shot accuracy suffered. The striker gun requires better trigger finger discipline, but I accepted that tradeoff for the better first shot placement.
          Every range session concludes with at least two mags run thru the Q45.

          I actually have two local friends who also EDC PPQ 45s. Knew I had to get one after my neighbor let me fire his back in 2016.

      • well of course. But the question was…

        anyone ever time how long it takes them personally to actually get their gun from a backpack they are wearing?

        • Is there a possibility that while using your vehicle as cover (and before your primary firearm is empty) you have a moment to unzip the bag?

          Is it possible that after a mag a two (read suppression fire), the threat takes a few moments behind cover? Allowing for the bag to be unzipped.

          Is it possible a 2nd person with me doesn’t have/lost/emptied their firearm?

          It may not be instantly accessible, but that hardly makes it useless. Usually if I’m wearing jeans, an AMT backup is in the small 5th pocket. This makes the bag gun #3.

          I agree with Clint Smith and Massad Ayoob. One is none, two is one.

        • what ifs what if what ifs…

          I never said anything about it being useless or not useless, I just asked …

          anyone ever time how long it takes them personally to actually get their gun from a backpack they are wearing?

          … and you launch into all this what if stuff. A simply yes or no would have been good.

  4. Well…
    I stopped using backpacks in high school. This might work for some. It just wouldn’t be very grey-man for me.

    • I bet they’ve got sizes that would fit perfectly in a decent-sized laptop bag (a.k.a. a modern briefcase).

      For $40, it might be worth getting one of those panels and hooking up that molle-equipped holster I bought by mistake.

      • Possibly. I’ve built and have been running so many desktops and servers over the years that I haven’t had a laptop or a need for one since Windows 98. Anything I need for mobility is handled just fine with a smart phone.

  5. Backpacks are fine if you are hiking. In which case the handgun should be on your hip or other proper holster on your body.

    On the other hand I do know a lady who began carrying in her handbag years before concealment handbags came onto the market for the ladies. She took an Uncle Mike’s holster, cut the stitching, trimmed away what she did not need and sewed the parts she did need into her handbag. Like half the holster was used with the side of the leather handbag being the backside of the holster.

    If people really need a backpack with a holster in it, that would be a cheaper alternative for just a bit of effort.

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