How to choose the size?
The product will be ready for shipping within 1 to 2 months after payment, after which all the goods you ordered will be sent to your address in one parcel. It is better to order ready-made goods from the warehouse separately, then we will send them immediately.
To measure your waist please use a flexible meter, or at least a rope. You can compare data from table below with any pants that you have and that fit you.
• Maximum waist — the maximum girth of a bare waist that will fit into these pants. We strictly do not advise taking the pants "skin-close" (otherwise it is difficult to bend over them), your girth should be 2-5 cm below the maximum for the selected size. By the way, the belt of these pants is high, and you need to measure your waist at the navel;
• Pants length (Full) — the full length of the pants along the outer seam (in brackets along the inner seam up to the fork). The ends of the pants are tucked into boots or Gamaschen, so the pants should end at ankles. If you are higher than 180 cm, your pants may seem short, but in fact this is not important, because the ends of the trousers are always in boots, they are not visible. We never have pants of another length!
The main size of the pants is the waist circumference. You need to start with it. Other sizes either depend on it or are listed for reference. If you choose the size according to the principle “well, I wear L”, then you can be mistaken, because L is a conditional size, which means simply “large”.
Measurements in centimeters
Measurements in inches
Compliance is true for this product only!
If you do not understand the table and you need help, write or call us, we will help you to find the size.
Replica work pants for German soldiers during World War II. Herringbone cotton trousers in the correct shade of white (no bluish tones).
Drillichanzug (German) - a German uniform made of cotton twill weave (herringbone), consisted of a jacket (German Drillichrock) and trousers (German Drillichhose).
The summer working uniform was originally white and was intended for work and training in the barracks in order to preserve the "combat" cloth uniform. From February 1940, white herringbone fabric was produced in reed green for the sake of camouflage. In subsequent years, variations of the working uniform appeared, they began to wear it with insignia on marches and occasionally in a combat situation.