When I was in high school and still on my zealous new-revert high, I acquired pretty much every sacramental in existence, including all the scapulars in the traditional Rituale Romanum or which the traditional Catholic Encyclopedia article described here (under "the individual small scapulars"), about 20 in all. A couple were very hard to find, and a couple I couldn't even find for sale anywhere, so I just got some wool fabric and yarn and made them to spec myself. Most of the Scapulars are associated with a religious order or congregation, though some were simply associated with their own pious confraternities.
Below is a picture. Note that the one on the far left is the so-called "Five-fold Scapular" and it is a special combined form of five scapulars, the separate versions of which which are then pictured in order immediately to the right of it: the Red Passion [Lazarists], Black Seven Sorrows, Brown [Carmelites], Blue Immaculate Conception [Theatines], and White Trinity [Trinitarians] scapulars:
The other scapulars continuing from left to right are the St. Benedict [Benedictines], Our Lady of Ransom [Mercedarians], St. Michael, Our Lady of Good Counsel [Augustinians], St. Joseph [Capuchin Franciscans], Immaculate Heart [Claretians], Our Lady Health of the Sick [Camillians], the "Old" Holy Face Scapular, the Precious Blood, Sacred Heart, Sacred & Immaculate Hearts, the Black Scapular of the Passion [Passionist], the "New" Holy Face Scapular (more commonly replaced by a Holy Face medal), and there is also the Green, of course, which is somewhat different as it is only one panel and not invested or worn like the others.
So then, for several years I just had all these things but never really got any of them actually blessed (which is really the important part, what actually makes something a sacramental) or actually invested in any of the scapulars. For one, I was rather afraid to approach priests to request such things, especially since it's rather an imposition to say "Hey, can you invest me in 20-some different scapulars?!" (among many other things needing blessing), and it was complicated by the fact that I also wanted it all done in the Old Rite of course (the new Book of Blessings, I believe, has just one generic "blessing for a scapular"...ugh.)
Well, during college I got to know a Benedictine monk whom I served the Old Mass for in the mornings as his private mass, and we became good friends, and he was totally into stuff like this too.
So two friends of mine and I were enrolled (using my scapulars) in all ~20 each, as well as getting pretty much every other sacramental blessed, in a several-hour marathon blessing session in our little chapel one Saturday. He'd say the blessing rite and then put the scapular over my neck briefly, take it off and put it over my one friend's, and then take it off and put it over the other's (remember it is the person who is invested, forever, not the scapular itself which can then be replaced when needed without any additional blessing).
My monk friend blessed Scapular Medals (as the Catholic Encyclopedia article says, "If the medal is to be worn instead of a number of different scapulars, it must receive the blessing that would be attached to each of them, i.e. as many blessings as the number of scapulars it replaces. For each blessing a sign of the Cross suffices") for each of us after each investiture, so we now are all enrolled in all ~20 and have Scapular Medals (I actually got a few, just for back-up) with all ~20 scapulars "packed into" them. It's nice to think that, by investiture in these scapulars, I'm sharing, in some small measure, in the spirit and works and actual graces of all those different religious orders and congregations.
Now I wear the brown wool scapular itself, and (attached to the scapular) a scapular medal (to stand in for all the others; wearing that many actual cloth scapulars would be too clunky and tangled!) and also a Miraculous Medal, a St Benedict's medal, and a crucifix, all blessed in the traditional rite.
Someday maybe I'll share some pics of more of my sacramentals, like my extensive collection of rosaries and chaplets. Either way (though I've actually been more inclined in recent years toward simplicity and even pruning in these sorts of things) I feel like I'm covered for life in terms of traditional "Catholic bling"...