Moya Tactical Reveals Anti-Imprint Clothing Line

Rachel Y
by Rachel Y

Moya Tactical, a veteran-owned company out of Southern California, displayed their patent-pending anti-printing t-shirts at the US Concealed Carry Association Expo (USCCAE) recently. Anti-Printing Technology was developed by the company in order to allow gun owners wishing to carry concealed to do so in a variety of styles without the firearm imprinting through their clothing.

The secret is in the patent-pending diamond pattern on the inside of the t-shirts, polo shirts, and women’s shirts produced by the company. The placement and size of the pattern on the inside of the shirt break up the way the clothing hangs, even with movement from side to side. According to the company owner, they are able to place the pattern anywhere inside the shirt for completely custom apparel that suits the concealed carry needs of their customer.

Moya Tactical designs concealed carry clothing to be worn in a variety of concealed carry styles.

In addition to pattern placement, customers can also select from pre-designed screen prints or upload their own. Turnaround time from order to receipt of the custom shirts takes approximately 7-10 days. MSRP is $30 per shirt.

The placement and size of the pattern on the inside of the shirt prevent the firearm from imprinting through the clothing.

Learn more about Anti-Printing Technology via Moya Tactical’s website or follow them on Facebook.

Press release content provided by Moya Tactical.

Rachel Y
Rachel Y

Rachel Young is a 4x Best Selling Author. She and her husband John co-own an FFL/SOT showroom and machine shop in Tennessee, specializing in ARs, AR parts, and AR accessories.

More by Rachel Y

Join the conversation
2 of 34 comments
  • Zingbex Zingbex on Apr 26, 2018

    Nice shirts. I'd like to see more choices in color and a page on the site for uploading your own logo. How is the fit? What size Tee is the male model wearing?

  • Stuki Moi Stuki Moi on Apr 28, 2018

    A, presumably government enforced, patent on the "technology" of a pattern on the inside of your tshirt.......... So that "we" can pay taxes to feed someone complaining about "intellectual property theft" if some hapless dude in China should find himself accidentally wearing a patterned tshirt inside out......

    It's over. Stick a fork in it. The Muzzies won. And it's all for the good.