Skybet League One
Cameron Brannagan, Sean Clare, Simon Eastwood, Alex Gorrin, James Henry, Marcus McGuane, Elliott Moore, John Mousinho, Josh Ruffles, Mark Sykes, Matty Taylor, Sam Winnall.
The Football League numbers and lettering have had a refresh, with a stencil effect applied to the EFL font.
The sleeve patches have also been given an update with a new design plus a simplified shape. The EFL’s ‘Not Today or Any Day’ campaign logo features below the League 1 sleeve patch, reinforcing the message that discrimination in any form will not be tolerated across the League.
The Tourism Authority of Thailand are new the shirt sponsors, 'Amazing Thailand' will feature for the next three years.
IFX are the new back-of-shorts sponsors, featuring from match 10 onwards.
Once again, Puma have provided Oxford United with a unique crew-neck shirt, featuring subtle patterning within the fabric (it is illustrated, but you'll need to zoom to see).
However, just like previous season, the Puma kit follows a very similar template to others seen amoungst other EFL clubs. The shirt template has an unusual shoulder panel, which is wider at the back than the front.
The back of the socks have the clubs Minoan Ox on the calf.
The EFL’s ‘Not Today or Any Day’ campaign logo did not feature on the sleeves for the first 3 fixtures.
The "Headington United inspired" away kit is very similar to the one-off strip worn to celebrate the clubs 125th Anniversary in 2018.
However, choosing orange as the away colours seems bizare, considering Oxford cannot wear yellow or orange against Blackpool, Burton, Hull and Shrewsbury. It's no wonder the club have introduced a third kit!
I guess I shouldn't be too harsh, as the club have little income whilst matches are played behind closed doors, so a commercially successful away kit will bring in much needed revenue.
The back of the socks are the same design as the home socks, featuring the Minoan Ox on the calf.
The club has opted for a rather bland all-white third strip. There is a small piece of interesting detailing, with Puma's flux pattern on a chest panel.
Personally, I thought the club missed a trick. I was expecting a more colourful white strip with flashes of pink and the sponsors logo appearing in its bright pink/yellow format. Oh well, there is always next year!
Puma's goalkeeper kits are straight off-the-shelf and feature an eye catching hexagonal design on the front panel. This template seems to be the standard option for all the professional clubs wearing Puma.
Unusually, the keeper shirts are short sleeved, with Puma producing optional base layers in the same colour.