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From Grey Man Tactical:

Made in the USA, Grey Man Tactical provides ease of transportation, organization and concealment for a wide variety of firearms, medical supplies, hunting and overland gear. CEO Paul Capdepon saw the need for everyday carry items to be organized and transported discreetly. This led to the patented RMP Series [Rigid MOLLE Panel], designed for ultimate efficiency in conquering your gear.

Each RMP is built from a durable, sag-resistant High Density Polyethylene, giving it the durability needed to withstand everyday use. Grey Man Tactical manufactures an array of sizes ranging from backpack to vehicle applications, ensuring there is an option ideally suited for the user’s needs.

The versatile 15.25 X 25 Heavy Duty RMP is manufactured with injection-molded Glass Reinforced Nylon Polymer to increase strength and prevent sagging when mounting heavy items, providing durable organization and rapid accessibility. The RMP Series is offered with locks and a covert RMP Cover to provide unrivaled concealment and security of your everyday gear.

Vehicle RMP (courtesy Grey Man Tactical)

Mounting an RMP to a seat back can be done in under 60 seconds with no drilling or tools required. For mounting to a case, safe, wall or any hard surface, Grey Man Tactical provides pre-drilled holes to line up with designated mounting points.

Every Grey Man Tactical product is tested and evaluated for durability in the most adverse and demanding conditions to ensure quality. The RMP Series has been deployed by the United States Marine Corps, Army, Air Force, Coast Guard, Navy, Special Operations Command (USSOCOM), Federal Bureau of Investigation and many other law enforcement agencies. Grey Man Tactical delivers a battle-tested and proven product that can be implemented in any mission. When purchasing a Grey Man Tactical product, know you’re getting American-made quality that will last a lifetime.

Grey Man Tactical has developed the Vehicle, Backpack, Case and Safe RMP Series and accessories to fit all your organizational needs. Key features of the RMP Series include:

  • Patented RMP [Rigid MOLLE Panel] grid design
  • Multiple mounting options for easy installation on any surface
  • Consistent positioning of critical gear enables quick access
  • Universal MOLLE compatibility for customization
  • Weather resistant, fire resistant, non-corrosive build
  • Load-bearing, sag-resistant construction
  • RMP Backer Plate Series enables seamless hard mounting of gear
  • RMP can be quickly reorganized or interchanged for next task
  • Hand-finished, American made craftsmanship


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    • That was my first thought. Nothing like a rifle rack (or molle) to draw in uninvited guests.

      YEARS ago I lived a west coast, now sanctuary city. When I moved there one of the first things i was told was to NEVER leave ANYTHING visible in your car. If there’s a crumpled up newspaper that means, in the mind of a criminal, you MUST have left something of value as well.

      Smashy smashy. Time for a new window.

    • You can’t see it unless u open the backdoors…on all modern trucks with blacked out back windows…easy to install if u have a older rig too…..

      • As long as you don’t take rear seat passengers, or take your vehicle in for service, or valet park, or a sharp eyed dude sees through the windshield, or get pulled over by the fuzz, or roll your windows down on a hot day, or have to bail from your vehicle, or . . .

        A car is practically a public space. Keep it empty (or at least looking empty). Swallow your tactical pride and put all that shit in a ratty old diaper bag on the back floorboard. For free.

      • Having watched thieves looking into tinted windows and then break in you faith in window tint is misplaced

    • Even without a load out on the seat mount its gonna be targeted. $350+??!?!?!?!?!?!?


    • This equipment isn’t very greyman… its more like corporate security in a dystopian world obvious.

  1. I drive a small SUV, and hide my rifles and magazines under a large and thick dog mat. I can easily reach back and access, if necessary.

    I think avoiding anything that looks like tacti-goober gear is wise.

  2. Steel work box mounted to the floor in SUV and covered with a blanket. Fits under cargo area retractable cover. Not obvious and unless they have time and tools it’s not going to be easy.
    I like molle panels like this for off-road trips and camping. Some people have bugout vehicles with the stuff everywhere.

  3. You think the kids were bad fighting before, wait till you give em hatchets and bear spray!

  4. Definition of “Grey Man”: one who blends in to a crown to avoid drawing attention to oneself.

    Name of company: Grey Man Tactical

    Advertised purpose of company’s product: Display of all-things-gunz-and-tactical


    When transporting any gunz or gear in my vehicle, I place it all in the back seat (closed cab truck) and cover with a rumpled blanket to fully conceal. Having a setup like this company’s “Tacticool Display Shelf” will cause a LEO’s head to snap back upon any unexpected plain-view inspection through the windows.

    Looks really cool, to be honest, and one for proud bragging when shooting with the dudes out in the desert. But for real-life application…hard pass.

  5. Was going to say I could’ve used one of these then the kids were small and we were traveling…but then I saw the price. No thanks, don’t have that kind of money, never did.

      • You can buy similar panels on eBay. Been around for 5 years at least. Some come cut to size for mounting on various panels or doors/hatches of specific vehicles like Jeeps, FJs etc. Nowhere near that price. Seatback molle gear on Amazon too. Lots of options and similar gear without Gucci pricing. Much of it from reliable established vendors and 1000D nylon and similar sturdy stuff.
        I was considering mounting something similar to this on my rear hatch to attach a first aid kit and fire extinguisher.

        • We use nondescript backpacks…great for everyday use for storage and when headed out on day trips the wife and I hang our packs there….and nothing gets left in a car…..

      • Jebuz, I though you guys were kidding. I mean I could see it if were carbon fiber, or made of something even more exotic, but that price is an absolute joke. A bad plastic one. Locking, while using ballistic nylon strap? Useless. Anyone with an auto punch & a decent shroud line or seat belt cutter in their pockets is gone with that rig in about 4 1/2 instant’s.

        Not that I’d want my gear displayed through the back windows like that in the first place unless I was driving an up-armored Hummer, or better.

  6. I live in an area code that adorns the walls of many prisons becouse it’s been known as the meth capitol of the U.S. . I have a hard cover on the back of my truck i recently purchesed, and it wasn’t a week before it was suject to damage from someone trying to get under it., and I live in the countryside more or less. I have automatic light on area, and now an vehicle alarm. Cameras alerted me but becouse their face was covered with a hoody, sherriff department can’t help.
    These things screem rip me off, break my windows and run. Cant even imagine what kind of atttention they would get in big city or suburbs. Only a tacticool idiot would want these things on display, till they had to call insurance companies and local law enforcement to explain why they were broken into.
    Gotta give them an BIG D for dumb idea trying to sell to the general American public without a big warning sticker on them.
    I am glad our American fighting men benifit from them. They need as much help and support as we can give them.

  7. I’ve used webbing panels on seatbacks and tailgates for years to organize certain things (not firearms) and never had a problem. Great use of vertical space for things like map bags.

    But I can get paneled seat covers for both seats and one for the tailgate plus all the bags I could need, and more, for a couple hundred less than the cost of one of these things and they essentially install the same way.

    I’ve seen these things before and I still think the same thing I did then: a decent idea at an independent price. And putting firearms on them when you’re not out in the middle of nowhere is just begging for trouble.

  8. My car is a Jeep Compass, a grey vehicle by any measure, which just happens to be grey. The rear deck cover covers the spare tyre. There is also plenty of room under that cover for all of my toys.

    The only odd things visible in the vehicle are a first aid kit and a box of rubber gloves in a cubby near the liftgate. Nothing interesting at all.

    A lot more grey than tati-cool seatback kits.

  9. What happened to $15 back window gun racks, with guns in them? I used to drive to high school with one and the gun in the rack. It must be time to retire when you recollect things like that, that today are so far fetched its hard to comprehend.

  10. You do not have to leave your rifle in the truck at all times. Everyone always has an opinion and usually do not have the money to buy so they cry. GMT also sells covers and locking racks to further secure your product. It’s not for everyone but folks will buy. Personally I like to see an American made company that supports the 2A. Perhaps instead of bashing companies, get on board and join the team or log back on and play modern warefare pretending to be hard.

  11. Just get the mobility bag from Fieldcraft Survival, it uses Velcro instead of Molle, and can be converted into a backpack in seconds! …you’re welcome

  12. I use in my Jeep Cheroke the US GI Molle II Vehicle Panel…14″W x 22″ H covered in Molle webbing with a large mag drop pouch in lower right corner. Two paracord ties at each corner for securing to seat back. About $15-20 at surplus store. Also, cut down panels to fit the rear quarter panel windows. Adds extra storage and blocks out rear quarter windows for better perceived security. Heavy tinted windows. Mount various pouches to the Molle webbing points.

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