The El Alamein’s Hotel 28mm scale North African terrain is a cornerstone of any block, this highly detailed building is an exceptional bunkhouse of your 28mm Toy Soliders. It based on first hand reference pictures taken in Egypt and artwork through out history. This lodge has been designed to try to bring as much accuracy as possible to your historical game table. In addition t the highly detailed building this kit includes (2) window boxes/balconies, (2) interior staircases and a small roof access building. Between the extra cover on the roof, the fact your troops are bunking there and the terraces this building won’t stay spotless once the bullets start to fly!
The laser etched detail is such that light gradients of thinned paint over primed surfaces are almost all that is needed to bring this terrain kit to life. Designed to be painted before assembly it will be a snap to tape off different sections, airbrush or spray can paint and assemble. Plenty of opportunity on this building for bringing attention to the added flourishes.
The main building itself measures about5.25in x 5.25in and stands 5.25in tall with the roof access building.
All international orders will be emailed a quote for exact shipping cost that will be added to our standard shipping charge as this a large kit.
This kit is made in the USA by Ironheart Artisans from laser cut 2.5mm MDF and is a multi-part kit that will require assembly. The parts come completely cut and are NOT attached to a sheet that need to be punched out.
The painted example pictured is a prototype with certain differences from the model being sold. The unpainted kit shown is exactly what is included and how it is cut, we have made many improvements since the prototype.
Miniatures shown for scale only and painted by Robert Chandler, heads by Brigade Games and bodies from Perry Miniatures.
Painted kit by Robert Chandler and Dave Taylor.
Full table shots are for scale reference only and to give you a idea of what is possible with our north african terrain range.
For more reference to this type of architecture http://islamic-arts.org/2012/cairos-islamic-architecture-7th-to-18th-centuries/