Jordan 6 Travis Scott British Khaki: Real Vs Fake (2024)

Written by
Ch David
jordan 6 travis scott british khaki fake vs real
Need to have your item authenticated by EXPERTS?
Get help NOW
100,000+ customers
Thank you! Your submission has been received!
Oops! Something went wrong while submitting the form.

Last Updated on January 9, 2024 by Ch David

Compare your shoes to our Jordan 6 Travis Scott British Khaki real vs fake images to:

In this guide, we’ll look at 10 ways to spot fake Travis Scott 6s.

Not the guide you need? Read: Travis Scott Air Jordan 6 “Olive” legit check guide.

Let’s focus on the British Khaki for now.

How to spot fake Travis Scott Jordan 6 British Khaki

To tell if your Travis Scott Jordan 6 British Khaki are fake, look at the size tag. Fakes never have the right thickness for their letters and numbers.

Below are the 10 legit check steps.

1. Size tag

  • Fake:
    1. The “DH0690-200” style code text appears bolder and wider.
    2. The “UPC” text and its subsequent numbers look overly thick.
    3. The unique code between “CN” and “MADE IN CHINA” is also bolder.
    4. Conversely, the “US” text appears too thin.
    5. The “SZ” inscription in the top right is overly thick.
  • Authentic:
    1. The style code “DH0690-200” is narrower and more refined.
    2. “UPC” text and its numbers have a thinner appearance.
    3. The unique code above “MADE IN CHINA” is more subtle and thinner.
    4. The “US” text stands out with a thicker font.
    5. The “SZ” text is more refined and not as bold as its fake counterpart.

Finding it too hard? Have our experts legit check your Travis Scotts:

2. Back logos

2.1. Left: Nike AIR

We’ll begin with the Nike logo on the left shoe.

  • Fake:
    1. The “NIKE” text’s stitching is not dense enough, resulting in a thinner appearance.
    2. Due to the thin letters, the space between the letters (kerning) is smaller.
    3. The “A I R” text appears too thick, especially notable in the letter “R”.
  • Authentic:
    1. The “NIKE” text has denser stitching, providing a thicker and more defined appearance.
    2. The letters have slightly more space between them compared to the fake ones.
    3. The “A I R” text is more refined with thinner letters, offering a more subtle look.

2.2. Right: Cactus Jack

Let’s move on to the Cactus Jack (Travis Scott) logo.

  • Fake:
    • Letters appear noticeably thicker.
    • They are also larger in size.
    • The spacing between letters, especially noticeable between “u” and “s”, is too close.
  • Authentic:
    • Letters are more refined and thinner.
    • Proper spacing between each letter, giving it a more balanced appearance.

3. Perforations

  • Authentic:
    • The shoe’s perforations stop just above the textured midsole, ensuring no merging.
  • Fake:
    • Perforations are misplaced and reach down to the midsole, making contact with it. This flaw is not seen on genuine pairs.

4. Suede

  • Authentic:
    • The shoe’s material has a lighter and more vibrant shade, clearly identifying it as the British Khaki variant.
  • Fake:
    • The material appears darker and less lively.

When touching genuine suede, it should darken and leave traces behind.

The authentic suede always shows you where it was touched.

Still unclear? Check out our Travis Scott Jordan 1 suede comparison.

The suede appearance on this model provides a clearer understanding than the Jordan 6.

A quick mention:

  • The steps we’ve written so far are the BEST ways to authenticate this item
  • The next few steps are still reliable methods…
  • … but they apply to non-top-versions of replicas available for this item

If in doubt, we recommend double-checking the steps we’ve explained above this line.

5. Toe box

  • Authentic:
    • The toe box is more inflated, giving it a thicker and bulkier appearance.
  • Fake:
    • The toe box appears deflated, looking flatter and thinner than the authentic version.

6. Pocket

  • Authentic:
    • Displays the correct shade of brown for the pocket, serving as the standard for how the pocket should look.
  • Fake:
    • The brown pocket has an incorrect shade, differing from the authentic version.

Differences in pocket color might be due to lighting conditions.

This shouldn’t be the primary authenticity factor for the British Khakis.

7. Jumpman

  • Authentic:
    • Features a Jumpman logo with thicker, bulkier, and larger fingers, presenting the correct standard.
  • Fake:
    • Often showcases a Jumpman with fingers that are too thin and smaller than they should be, even when compared to the best replicas.

8. Laces

8.1. Comparison

  • Authentic:
    • Features the Cactus Jack logo on the plastic badges above the laces for both left and right shoes, maintaining consistency.
  • Fake:
    • Incorrectly uses the Air Jordan logo on the badges, which deviates from the original design.

8.2. Authentic example

  • Authentic shoes only have the Cactus Jack logo on both the left and the right shoe’s plastic badges.
  • Some pairs can have an extra Air Jordan logo — it’s a 100% fake sign.

9. Midsole

  • Authentic:
    • The logo displays thicker lines which provide better definition and clarity to the design.
  • Fake:
    • The logo’s lines are noticeably thinner and may lose their clarity faster over time.

This flaw may become harder to spot on worn pairs as the logo can fade out.

10. Box

  • Authentic:
    • The “AIR JORDAN 6 RETRO SP” and “USA” texts on the box label are bolder and more pronounced.
  • Fake:
    • These inscriptions appear too thin, lacking the clarity and definition seen on the genuine label.

Shortlist: Legit check your Jordan 6 British Khaki (in 30 seconds)

  1. Examine the size tag for inconsistencies in font and thickness, as counterfeit versions often deviate from the original font and text thickness.
  2. Inspect the rear heel logos for Nike and Cactus Jack. Counterfeit logos typically appear too thick or too thin.
  3. Observe the side holes of the sneakers. These should not touch the midsole, but fakes often have them incorrectly positioned so they do.
  4. Evaluate the material all around the sneakers. Fake British Khaki 6s usually have a darker and less vibrant material.
  5. Assess the pocket color on the side. Counterfeit versions often present a darker shade.
  6. Check the toe box inflation level. Most fake AJ6 TS British Khaki pairs have a flattened toe box.
  7. Examine the Jumpman on the tongue. Fakes often depict the red Jumpman’s hand as too slender.
  8. Authenticate the lacing plates. Fake versions typically display the Air Jordan logo instead of the Cactus Jack logo on the blue plastic plates.
  9. Inspect the Cactus Jack face logo on the midsole. Counterfeit logos often appear either too thick or too thin.
  10. Review the text on the box label. Counterfeit versions typically have thinner text.

Going through the nine detailed steps to authenticate the Air Jordan 6 Cactus Jack Travis Scott can be time-consuming, especially when you need to quickly verify the authenticity of your Jordans.

Expert Travis Scott Jordan 6 British Khaki authentication

If you’re uncertain about the authenticity of your Air Jordan 6 Travis Scott:

  • We’re here to assist. S
  • Simply send us high-quality images of your Air Jordan 6 Cactus Jack.
  • Them we will provide feedback within 24 to 48 hours, accompanied by a report explaining our assessment.

Thank you for using our guide to distinguish between genuine and counterfeit Air Jordan 6 “British Khaki” Travis Scott.

Need our opinion on your item’s authenticity? It’s a service we provide.

Get a fully-detailed report for why you have a real or fake item. Takes less than 48 hours!

Alternatively, use our free resources: written guides and video tutorials.

Thank you for reading this,

Ch Daniel and Ch David

80+ Safest Places to Buy Items Online From

Want to avoid scams for your next sneaker, watch, designer item or bag? Enter your email address and we'll send the FREE guide over.

About the Author

David is the co-founder and co-CEO of Legit Check By Ch. David's experience: 5+ years of creating educational content in the fashion industry. 6+ years of authenticating luxury items. Currently, David is the Head Editor of the LCBC Library, where 1,000,000+ words have been published, in free guides, for over 1,000 items.
Read more about the Author →