Car Services

Humvee Interior Covers

Humvee Interior (aka High Mobility Multipurpose Wheeled Vehicle) shocked American drivers when it first appeared on civilian roads. Its chiseled looks dwarfed the pickups that clogged those highways.

It handled rocky hills, deep sand, desert heat and Arctic snow. It straddled obstacles that would swallow lesser trucks.

Its engine was even waterproof enough to drive underwater.


If you want the best comfort out of your Humvee seats, you’re going to need a good seat cover. These are made of neoprene waterproof fabric and come in black, coyote brown, and green. They are also tested for side air impact bag deployment compatibility. They will protect your OEM driver and passenger seats from dirt, debris, and everyday abuse. They are made in the USA and are sold as a pair.

Black Mountain All-Terrain’s sister company, BMI Defense Systems, has been making seat covers for over 15 years. These are designed to fit OEM (original equipment manufacturer) high back seats, and can be produced with or without MOLLE. Pricing starts at $115 for one seat, and adds $15 per seat for a MOLLE back.

These seat cushions replace the factory foam pads. They are energy-absorbing and pain-free, with users consistently rating them top evaluations. They have an internal thermal barrier and foil-faced reflector that keep heat from the battery box out of the cushion. They are made in the USA and designed for the HMMWV — HUMVEE vehicle.

Front and rear seat bases provide much needed storage space for valuables. These bases bolt directly on the top of the existing factory seat mounts, and feature a lock box for security.

Outfit your military HUMVEE vehicle with these replacement front and rear OEM seats. These seats are available in black or green and include the seat back, seat belt buckle, and headrest. They are engineered to meet military occupant protection, durability, anti-fungal and flammability standards.


The HMMWV is a unique vehicle, with a much higher undercarriage than most trucks. This means that you can drive it off of the road, and it will still have enough clearance to navigate obstacles. It can also be loaded on a plane and dropped by parachute, which is helpful for military missions overseas.

The military humvee is used by many different branches of the US Armed Forces, and it is known for its versatility. It can serve as a troop transport, weapons platform, or even a command and control vehicle. The HMMWV has been in use for decades, and it has become an iconic symbol of the United States military.

Although it looks similar to a Jeep, the military humvee is much more rugged and capable of traversing harsh terrain. It has been designed to endure the elements, and it is one of the most versatile vehicles in the world.

While it may be expensive to buy a military humvee, the cost is well worth it if you are looking for a unique and durable vehicle. You can purchase a used military humvee from a government surplus website like GovPlanet, which has weekly online auctions. You can also contact a private seller directly to purchase a vehicle.

When shopping for a HMMWV, make sure to check the condition before purchasing it. Look for signs of corrosion, cracks in the body, or electrical issues. In addition, make sure the tachometer and speedometer are working properly. If they are not, you can mount a new speedometer gauge from SpeedHut.

Center Console

A HMMWV or Humvee is the face of power projection for the US Army and the US Marine Corps. It is one of the most iconic, legendary & easily recognized pieces of military hardware in history. The HMMWV or Humvee is a versatile, rugged, four-wheel drive vehicle that is used by the US Armed Forces around the world. It can be modified to meet the needs of the military in any situation, including offroad driving.

These vehicles have been in use for over 25 years and have dominated the battlefields of many wars. Their rugged design and high-riding height allow them to navigate rocky hills, deep sand, desert heat, and snow. They have also been used by civilians in a variety of adaptations, such as off-roading.

Humvees are not cheap to buy, but they are a great investment for those who want to be prepared for any situation. They are very durable and can be customized to meet the needs of any individual or mission. They have a lot of room in the interior and can be fitted with different accessories to improve comfort and functionality.

Some of the most common modifications to a Humvee include adding air conditioning, a stereo system, or more seats. Some owners will even add a full-body armor kit to protect themselves in the event of an attack. These kits can increase the resale value of the vehicle and make it more useful in any situation.

Despite the fact that the military has started to replace their HMMWVs with the new Joint Light Tactical Vehicle, these vehicles are still in use by a large number of militaries worldwide. They are known for their incredible offroad capabilities and modding potential, making them a great choice for any adventurer or soldier. They have a lot of ground clearance and can go places other vehicles cannot, even with the addition of fording kits.

Whether you’re looking to make your HMMWV street legal or just upgrade the interior, Federal Military Parts has the right parts for you. We carry everything from switch panels and lighting upgrades to swivel cooling fans and more. We even have a premium interior kit that you can customize to your liking by having it hydro-dipped, painted, wrapped in leather or coated with bedliner.

Door Panels

Door panels are a great way to change the look of your Humvee. They come as raw aluminum finish so they will need to be sanded, primed and painted to match your vehicle. Conveniently shipped in 3 manageable packages so you can receive them at your home or business without the need for a lift gate or a dock. Left, driver side front door panel in black interior. Condition: Good with scuffs and fading. The door handle functions correctly.

The Humvee’s modernization

The Humvee is now nearly forty years old, and while it’s no longer the vehicle of choice for front-line soldiers, it remains a fixture in many military roles. The Army is phasing out the Humvee in favor of the new Joint Light Tactical Vehicle (JLTV), which offers better armor, a more powerful engine and a V-shaped mine-resistant hull that deflects explosions away from the vehicle. The JLTV is also lighter than the Humvee and more maneuverable, which makes it a more versatile tool for warfighters.

The Army started seeking a replacement for the Humvee as early as 1979, when it first issued a request for proposals to manufacture prototypes for a high-mobility multipurpose wheeled vehicle, or HMMWV. AM General, Chrysler Defense and Teledyne Continental won contracts to build a handful of the vehicles. By the time the first Humvees were delivered, the world’s landscape had changed considerably.

Despite its imposing size, the Humvee could traverse rough terrain with ease and carry more troops than any other civilian vehicle of its time. Its ravenous consumption of fuel, however, proved to be the biggest obstacle to its widespread commercial success.

When the Humvee entered service in 1985, it was whisking troops across vast desert expanses and into the heart of dangerous urban neighborhoods. The aluminum body of the truck might as well have been tissue paper in the face of roadside improvised explosive devices and rocket-propelled grenades, but it’s still a formidable tool for getting the troops where they need to be when they need to be there.

As the threats to military personnel have changed from the expected fast-paced movement of the Cold War to the insurgencies in Iraq and Afghanistan, the Humvee has morphed into a hot-rodded Jeep when it needs an off-roader and an armored vehicle when it’s a troop transport. The funny-looking 4×4 has conquered sand, rocks, snow and ice. It has pulled trailers down the highway, dangled from the belly of CH-53 helicopters and traveled the seas with Marine Expeditionary Units.

Even as the Army phases out the Humvee in favor of the more agile JLTV, it’s likely to hang onto a fleet of them. After all, it’s hard to imagine a future in which the hulking military vehicle doesn’t play some role on every battlefield in the world.