High Threat Concealment or HTC, is a company focused on maximum concealment, while also allowing high functionality. Their new products for 2018 are somewhat different from their standard gear in that it is less concealment based. Nevertheless, they have used their experience and dedication to durability and maximum function to produce products that satisfy the constant demands they have been getting.

First piece of gear that HTC is releasing in 2018 is their Salvo. This product is designed to allow you to stack magazine pouches in whatever configuration you like, while still maintaining a low profile.


This product does not seem to be ideal for use in concealment, but I don’t think that it would be impossible to fit it in such a role. If I have learned anything, it is that people can and will find a way to make things happen if they are really committed.

The next piece of gear that High Threat Concealment is excited to release is their APS line, which stands for Adaptive Platform Series. This system is designed to allow High Threat concealment holsters to be utilized using different modular attachment systems from major holster manufacturers such as Blackhawk, G-Code, and Safariland. This series has been requested for a while now, and HTC was happy to oblique.


The last of the three products that HTC is putting out is their Crux Battle Belt. This battle belt was designed to stay true to the HTC tradition of being low profile, strong, and versatile. It is highly functional, flexible, and well made.


From the looks of the new products that High Threat Concealment is putting out in 2018, they may have a very busy year. All their holster are made to order and they are highly desired by private citizens and Professionals. Should be interesting to see how these products review and if any changes need to be made. I will be keeping an eye on these products for sure.

Brought to you by the dudes at Spotter Up


By David Donchess

David Donchess served in the Marine Corp as an infantry assaultman for two deployments before being medically retired. He moved with his wife to Alaska and now runs a YouTube channel while fostering, training, and rehabilitating rescue dogs.

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