Is your jacket not quite standing up to the harsh winter cold anymore?  Or maybe, like me, you've actually lost the winter liner that it came with?  Afraid you might have to give up a favorite for something a little warmer?  Fear not!  Now you can make your own warm (removable!) winter jacket liner!

Step 1: What You'll Need

For this project, you will need:

- your not-quite-warm-enough jacket of choice
- enough insulating fabric to cover the front and back inside panels (fleece, faux fur, whatever you have)
- scissors
- pins
- needle
- thread
- buttons (optional, if you want it to be removable)
- marker or chalk that will mark your fabric
- old newspaper

<p>can't wait to try this! Thanks so much! I have a coat I love but this winter has been so cold and I just didn't want to fork out almost $100 for a down coat. Voila and here you are! </p>
Simultaneously overkill and not enough on the buttons, not that you needed to add any at all -- those big green buttons around the edge (3 each side, and two on the shoulders) are for the stock cold-weather liner, pictured below. They are, by the way, sewn all the way through the outside layer; apparently the US Government didn't trust the lining fabric alone to hold the liner. But you shouldn't have any problems, spreading the load out over that many buttons.<br><br>I do like the tiger stripe fake fur, though, as well as the other commentator's fleece sweater idea. Perhaps make multiple liners of varying thickness/insulation quality so you can have the perfect coat for any weather!<br><br>In case you were wondering, the random button, snap, and buttonholes on the outside around the collar/lapel area are for attaching the fur-lined arctic parka hood. Why they used three different fasteners, I have no idea.
i have the exact same jacket. if you look on the inside there are all ready buttons to put a liner in
I really liked this instructables. I never thought it could be easy to render a coat like that. :D <br /> But I'm wondering if we could replace the buttons with some little snaps?
Also, instead of cutting out the front panel twice, you could fold that part of the fabric, with the nice side on the inside of the fold. You'd have a mirror image and both parts cut out at once. The only problem I&nbsp;can see rising from this would be if the fabric resists cutting at that thickness.<br />
Best choice of materials... EVER!!!...<br />
Very nice! That M-65 looks pretty cool with tiger stripes.<br /> You could &quot;second life&quot; an old fleece sweatshirt for a project<br /> like this, then your liner would have sleeves.<br />
That would work great!&nbsp; I tried it out using this stuff to line the sleeves, but it was really bulky and uncomfortable.&nbsp; I&nbsp;find this to be plenty warm with a sweatshirt or long sleeved shirt underneath it, though.<br />
&nbsp;you removed it;s innards!

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