What are the Working Kilts?

What are the Working Kilts? | Euro Kilt

Work kilts can be a fantastic alternative for those who enjoy wearing a kilt while working. Work Kilts full of pockets, loops, and a tough style are suitable for the most demanding and difficult work. This perfect work kilt is utilized for any need for outdoor work and even at home.

The hardware used in this design is extremely durable for work Kilts. The Kilt is even reinforced with rivets on the inner of the Kilt to ensure it’s as solid as it is. It is made of 100% cotton and features large pockets designed to look like cargo, ensuring that your possessions are safe and readily accessible. The hammers loops have an adjustable design to allow you to place the tools precisely where you want the tools to be. There are a variety of different kinds of kilts for sale


Super comfortable for use in the daytime and at work.

A lot of pockets for tools are located on the side (no. of pockets will be different depending on the need)

Hooks that are not rusty

The buttons are made of metal and non-rust (different kinds of buttons are made of metal)

Made of heavy-duty drill material 


The model is built on a top-quality drill material that resists tears and rips, which ensures long-term durability. Furthermore, the hardware used for the design is sturdy. These characteristics make this male-specific product the ideal choice for busy guys. 


There are numerous variations of these that are in keeping with the demands of modern gentlemen. Like the previous versions, these Kilts can also be constructed of different materials. They could be made up of Leather Kilts, Denim Kilts, Wool Kilts, Tartan Kilts, or Kilts comprised of cotton Kilts and other items. Kilts for working typically starts in the lower abdomen and reach the knees. 


Work Kilt with plenty of pockets, loops, and a rugged design make this the ideal Kilt to wear for the professional. It is a great choice for hard jobs. It is a great work kilt that can be used for virtually any need in the field or at work sites.

How do I Make a Cargo Kilt?

Make these measurements


1/3rd Waist


For example, my measurements are

Waist 45 Inches

1/3rd Waist 15 inches

Length 24 inches

Here are some definitions

Front Aprons Front Aprons: This is the pleated, but not pleated, side of your Kilt. It is apparent when you wear the Kilt. 

Pleated Length: Long length with a pleated design that is the back of the Kilt.

Under apron: the portion that is not pleated wrapped around the apron on the front when you put on the Kilt.

The Waist Band The top portion is not pleated and extends the Kilt’s length.

The calculation of the number of Materials and Getting Materials

The more unusual American style kilt, like the one we’re making, is designed with an apron placed on the front (the part of the front that’s not pleated) about 1/3rds of your waistline. (Aprons are traditionally worn on traditional Scottish kilts and measure about 50% of the length waistline.)

To figure out the amount of fabric required to make the pleated part of the Kilt, determine your waist measurement, Then divide it by three. Then, multiply by 8, and then add one inch. This is the length of the Kilt’s material that is the length of it that runs into the Waist. The Pleated area is approximately the width of your knee plus 2 inches.

Longness of the Pleated Partition (this length is the measurement needed to make the under and front aprons. However, don’t include the under and front lengths to the) Waist measurement divided into three times, with the seam allowance of 1 inch.

The width of the Pleated Portion is the Knee length and 2 inches

Waist Band length is measured at the Waist multiplied by three times four inches plus the edge allowance (wait until you’ve finished the pleated section before cutting the piece, I’ll explain the reason in step 4.) Waist bandwidth 7 inches

Fabric length has to be at least the same as the length of the pleated part of the Kilt, and 1-inch seam allowance (go ahead and purchase the length slightly larger to give you a more accurate idea). Be sure that the width of your fabric is a minimum of nine inches bigger than the length of measurement. The fabric should be large enough to cover the waistband as well as the pockets.

For instance, the measurement for my Waist will be 45inches. Its length for the material I need will be a minimum of 120 inches (45/3*8+1=121), equivalent to 3.3 yards. I then round the result to 4 yards. Its length got measured at 60 inches. I’d be able to make two Kilts.

You’ll need

Sewing Machine (Not shown)

Iron (Not Pictured)


Tailors Tape Measure


The fabric of chalk or pencil

You’ll have to buy


Matching Thread

Communication (Enough to be capable of)

22 Snap fasteners (plus the hardware required to join them)


What are the working Kilts?