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        ROYAL CORPS OF SIGNALS

        BELOW - 249 Signal Squadron -AMF(L)

        With thanks to Alan Woolley

        BELOW - THE ROYAL CORPS OF SIGNALS

        BELOW - WITH A QUEENS CROWN ABOVE THE HEAD OF MERCURY (2011)

        With thanks to Military Badges

        Heavy quality webbing 3 inches wide in Corps colours - light blue 11/16 inches
        dark blue 3/8 inches and green 11/16 inches with a regimental (Mercury)
        Mazak locket buckle

        Corps Dress Regulations November 2016

        BELOW - 19 MECHANISED BRIGADE HQ AND SIGNALS SQUADRON

        The 19 Mech Brigade stable belt in Royal Signals colours was issued in late 1993 just after the brigade moved from Colchester to Catterick Garrison. The initial issue of belts cost ?1.00 and each soldier was required to purchase and wear this belt. Non Royal Signals personnel wore the same buckle with a belt in their own corps or regimental colours. Many of the RLC/ AGC and REME personnel just wore their normal stable belts.Soldiers of the signal sqn were also required to purchase a unit sweatshirt in royal blue and a green t- shirt, both with the "puking panther" as the brigade flash was known or be forced to wear issue PT kit of red v neck vest, blue shorts and green army socks with daps.

        This belt was worn with working dress, barrack dress and combats. If in jumper order it was worn over the woolly pully. The new belt was still being worn with Soldier '95 kit when I left the squadron in 1999. I still have my original belt purchased for ?1.

        Prior to that the normal Royal Signals stable/ plastic working/ 1958 pattern belts were worn in catterick along with the Royal Signals lanyard when in summer working dress. The lanyard and stable belt were usually worn to show that the soldier was from the field army and not from the training regiments - 8 and 11 Sigs at Vimy and Helles barracks.

        With thanks to Chris Ardron, Ex Royal Signals

        BELOW - THE ROYAL CORPS OF SIGNALS - AIRBORNE

        This belt was in use through the 60's into the mid 70's when I left the Squadron and I think may have continued

        With thanks to Keith Weller
        216 Parachute Signal Squadron

        BELOW - THE ROYAL CORPS OF SIGNALS (STAYBRITE BADGE ON CHROME PLATE)

        BELOW - THE ROYAL CORPS OF SIGNALS (STAYBRITE BADGE ON BRASS PLATE)

        BELOW - 16 AIR ASSAULT BRIGADE
        With thanks to Sean Brady

        BELOW - 3(UK) DIVISION HEADQUARTERS AND SIGNAL REGIMENT
        With thanks to Alan Woolley

        BELOW - 200 SIGNAL SQUARDON 20 ARMOURED
        BRIGADE HQ & SIGNAL SQUADRON

        With thanks to Alan Woolley

        BELOW - 216 SIGNAL SQUADRON
        With Thanks to Dave Williams

        Worn by soldiers who took parachute training
        but not all of the squadron took this training

        BELOW - 237 SIGNAL SQUADRON

        BELOW - 264 (SAS) SIGNAL SQUADRON
        With thanks to Philippe Tonin

        BELOW - 24 AIR MOBILE BRIGADE

        BELOW - 30 SIGNAL REGIMENT

        The buckle depicts a swan as the white swan emblem
        was gifted to the Regiment by the Worshipful Company
        of Dyers, one time patrons of the Regiment

        With thanks to Philippe Tonin

        BELOW - 18 (UKSF) SIGNAL REGIMENT

        With thanks to Military Badges

        BELOW - 18 (UKSF) SIGNAL REGIMENT

        2nd pattern - antique silver finish locket with black webbing belt

        With thanks to Military Badges

        BELOW - ROYAL CORPS OF SIGNALS COMMANDO

        BELOW - 1ST MECHANIZED BRIGADE HEADQUARTERS & SIGNAL SQUADRON
        - 215 SIGNAL SQUADRON

        With thanks to Alan Woolley

        BELOW - 4 ARMOURED BRIGADE SIGNAL SQUADRON
        - 204 SIGNAL SQUADRON

        With thanks to Alan Woolley

        BELOW - ROYAL SIGNALS OFFICER PATTERN BUCKLE (BI-METAL-BADGE)

        With thanks to Alan Woolley

        BELT COLOURS - horizontal bands of light blue at the top, dark blue in the centre and dark green at the bottom

        OTHER INFORMATION

        The Royal Signals stable belt is supposed to signify the 3 mediums over which they communicate: air (light blue), land (green) and sea (dark blue).

        With thanks to Sgt J Seaton, Royal Signals

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