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Gurkhas Item

Ex Gurkha Khukuri (kukri) House, a genuine Gurkha knives and original Nepalese khukuri (kukri) manufacturer and retailer. Gurkha items are things that are associated with the Brigade of Gurkhas. These accessories are the Gurkha Hat which is a must for a Gurkha to complete his uniform, Gurkha Regimental Plaques and Regimental cap badges frame of the Brigade of Gurkhas for collectors. Tiepin or brooch made from silver are very good souviners and are often seen worn by gurkha officers on their ties or on their uniforms. EGKH presentation some of Gurkhali (belonging to Gurkhas) items that is close and associated to the Gurkhas on this category.

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  • RGR Plaque

    The Royal Gurkha Rifles (RGR) Plaque is one of the latest additions by Ex - Gurkha Khukuri house to enhance the Gurkhali items and also to honor the prestigious Brigade of Gurkhas. It is actually the replicated version of the original ones found only in official army departments and the Gurkha Museum in the UK. The Royal Gurkha Rifles (RGR) is a regiment of the British Army, forming part of the Brigade of Gurkhas. The Royal Gurkha Rifles are now the sole infantry regiment of the British Army Gurkhas.

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    $30.00

  • The Queens Gurkha Signals Cap Badge

    British Army signalling can find it origins in the Royal Corps of Engineers in 1870, when the first Telegraph Battalion was formed. Signalling remained the prerogative of the Engineers for 58 years until the formation of the Corps of Signals in 1921. It is hardly surprising therefore that the initial employment of Gurkha signallers be in the three Indian Corps of Sappers and Miners (Bombay, Bengal, and Madras) in 1911. This development was rather haphazard and it wasn't until the First World War that whole companies of Gurkha signallers existed within these three Corps Learn More
    $10.00

  • Gurkha Beret Cap

    It is now one hundred years since the fore-runner of Hats, Felt, Gurkha, which has become synonymous with the Gurkha soldier, was first introduced into Gurkha Regiments for field service wear. The hat went on to be worn by Gurkha units on the frontiers of India and in all the operational theatres during both World Wars. Today, it is worn by Gurkha units of the British and Indian Armies, the Nepalese Army and the many Gurkha police and security units that have been raised around the world. In The British Army, it is no longer worn in the field and its wear is now primary confined to parades and ceremonial duties. Learn More
    $45.00

  • Gurkha Pee Cap

    It is now one hundred years since the fore-runner of Hats, Felt, Gurkha, which has become synonymous with the Gurkha soldier, was first introduced into Gurkha Regiments for field service wear. The hat went on to be worn by Gurkha units on the frontiers of India and in all the operational theatres during both World Wars. Today, it is worn by Gurkha units of the British and Indian Armies, the Nepalese Army and the many Gurkha police and security units that have been raised around the world. In The British Army, it is no longer worn in the field and its wear is now primary confined to parades and ceremonial duties. Learn More
    $45.00

  • 6th Queen Elizabeths Own Gurkha Rifles Cap Badge

    he regiment was initially raised in 1817 as the Cuttack Legion; this was a unit of Indian natives from the Orissa area, before moving to Northern Bengal in 1823 as the Rungpoor Light Infantry.

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    $10.00

Items 1 to 5 of 43 total

per page

Page:
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  6. ...
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