“I just received my brand new Sniper Ghillie Suit and it has stains on the inside.”
Though it appears that the Sniper Ghillie Suit has stains on the inside, rest assured that it is not a “used suit”. What you are actually seeing is the dye that has been applied to the outside of the suit.
The way the Sniper Ghillie Suit is manufactured is to sew the just fiber to the BDU jacket. Sound simple at first, but its actually pretty clever. Its not actually Jute fiber that is being sewn to the jacket it is a thin band of burlap cloth with long thread left on one end. Imagine burlap cloth being woven on a loom, there are fibers running lengthwise as you would expect, but the cross-woven fibers are only woven for about an inch. You are left with an inch of cloth and several inches of jute fiber that can now be sewn to the BDU jacket.
Now that I have complicated that enough, I can move on and explain the stains. Considering all of the ghillie suit patterns, and that each pattern is a mix of several different colors in varying ratios it would be very expensive and time consuming to change all of the spools in the loom and store large quantities of pre-woven cloth. Instead, a neutral or base color cloth is woven and stocked. When a ghillie suit is made, that cloth is sewn to the jacket and pants and the liquid dye is applied. What you see on the inside of the jacket is a natural byproduct of the manufacturing process.