A new crest replaced that which had been worn during the 1980s, though oddly it had gold on top and green on the bottom.
The GAA allowed shirt sponsorship for the first time, though there were strict regulations on logo sizes. Carroll Meats was the first name carried on the Offaly jersey.
Sponsor sizes were increased.
O'Neills began to introduce sleeve designs, while the sponsorship rules were relaxed, allowing for a bigger logo. In addition, the crest colour order now conformed with the jersey design.
Long-sleeved jersey for winter games.
Like many counties, Offaly began using O'Neills' 'Páirc' design in the summer of 1994. This first version, with a gold Guaranteed Irish logo, was used in the Leinster SHC final.
For the All-Ireland semi-final against Galway, the GI logo changed to white.
In that Galway game, however, Billy Dooley (and possibly others) played in a jersey with the neck going right over left rather than the usual way.
The GAA launched its new corporate logo at the All-Ireland hurling final, and its placing on the right breast meant the Guaranteed Irish logo moved to below the collar.
Long-sleeved jersey with new GAA logo, in a slightly different colourway to the All-Ireland.
GAA logo changed, with that and the county crest now higher up on the jersey.
Jersey manufacturers' names were now allowed to be used, while the GAA logo was now included on the shorts too.
Odd variant with O'Neills written in black, worn against Kilkenny in Leinster championship. GAA logo and crest moved downwards again.
The O'Neills wordmark reverted to white, and this jersey remained unchanged for championship games for five years.
Long-sleeved jersey updated with O'Neills name included.
Older style collar and green cuffs, this was worn by James Stewart in the NFL game against Cork. Quite probable that this set had been worn prior to that.
A new design for Offaly for the first time in eight years, notable for a gold bar travelling across the jersey.
The additional gold was clearly not popular as it was removed for the 2003 season. The only other change was that the sponsor was now changed to read Carroll Cuisine.
Long-sleeved version of new jersey.
Collar updated to O'Neills' new style while a new county crest was introduced.
Long-sleeved jersey collar also updated and new crest added.
One-off variant, worn against Tipperary in SHC qualifiers, with extended 'V' on collars.
Front numbers added.
Brand-new design used for 2009 season, featuring a modified Carroll Cuisine logo and the GAA's own 125th-anniversary acknowledgement.
Long-sleeved version of new jersey. Only ever used with more simplified GAA logo.
Changes to GAA land Carroll's logo, the latter now having 'From The Heart of Ireland, Tullamore, Co. Offaly' written below the company name.
Change to O'Neills' 'Sperrin' shorts style.
Quite a change, with the tricolour blocks now curved. In addition, the back was completely green, meaning a half-time change in the jersey's first outing against Limerick.
After beating Wexford, Offaly had to wait six weeks for their Leinster football semi-final with Meath, who had been in a four-game battle with Dublin. Both sides wore change kits, Offaly opting for white with green sleeves.
Though this was worn against Kerry in the league in 1997, the absence of a sponsor's logo, the O'Neills name and GAA crest would suggest that it had been around for a while.
After 1991, for the rest of the 90s meetings between Offaly and Meath were not classed as a colour-clash, but in the 2000 Leinster SFC both sides had to don alternatives. Offaly were in a new version of the classic change style.
Long-sleeved version of new alternative jersey, used against Kerry in 2000 league and Meath in the following year's O'Byrne Cup.
Slight update to previous, collar changed and stripes added to sleeves. Worn against Kerry in 2005 league game and in the '06 O'Byrne Cup final against Meath.
Worn in Leinster championship game against Meath.
With the green back of the new regular shirt causing problems against Limerick, the team wore a white version with a gold splash across the front in the league final against the Shannonsiders.
Same design as outfield jersey, but almost totally green.
The new strip launched in 2013 was a big departure by Offaly standards. While the new collar wasn't that out of the ordinary, given that so many other counties had also begun to use it, what was a culture shock was the change to the traditional hoops, with straight lines replaced by curves and the back of the jersey now a plain green.

While many of Offaly's change jerseys have channelled the style made famous by the 1982 All-Ireland football win, this one is in keeping the with the first-choice shirt but with the colours re-arranged. It has also been used by the county's goalkeepers, along with three other colourways  - with only the gold jersey not clashing with the outfielders, in our eyes.