Focus: Terrain for D-Day Campaign

The countdown has begun as the Allies prepare themselves for the largest and most ambitious amphibious landings in history to return the fight to Western Europe. Till that day, prepare your own battlefields with a selection of fantastic hard-plastic terrain!

Bolt Action Campaign D-Day Overlord

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Stone Walls

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Nicely detailed, this set comes with 4 long walls, 2 medium, 4 small, 2 gates and a variety of end and connecting pieces to allow you to dynamically create any formation you’d like.

Ruined Farmhouse

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Nothing enhances a tabletop battle more than great-looking, evocative terrain. This great plastic ruined farmhouse will provide you with an objective to take and hold or provide life-saving cover from enemy fire for your brave troops.

Wrecked House

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An unfortunate casualty of war, this hard-plastic house will provide great cover for your troops or become a great scenic piece on your battlefield.

Ruined Hamlet

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This boxed set is based on a ruined farmhouse is extremely versatile in that it can be built in several ways, it contains 3 plastic houses.

Stone Bridge

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As ways across natural obstacles such as rivers, ravines and railway lines, bridges are often targeted as significant objectives either to take or to destroy.

Coastal Defence bunker

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These bunkers would most commonly house either 7.5cm anti-tank guns or 10.5cm field howitzers and provided deadly firepower capable of striking invaders as they landed as well as at sea.

Flak Bunker

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Commonly house either 7.5cm anti-tank guns and light anti-aircraft guns such as the 2cm, 3.7cm and quad 2cm flak guns they provided deadly firepower capable of striking invaders as they landed as well, at sea and protection from Allied air attack.

Church

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This superbly detailed and easy-to-build plastic church is a fantastic looking centrepiece for your wargames table.

Anti-Tank Obstacles

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The development of fast-moving reliable tanks led to many ideas of how to slow or destroy them. Large shaped blocks of concrete, strengthened with a steel core, often called Dragon’s Teeth were a good way to block a vehicle’s progress.

Equally, infantry had to be stopped or channelled away, so engineers on all sides were kept busy constructing wooden and steel frames that held long rolls of taught barbed wire, solid enough to keep away all but the most determined men

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