1/32 Hawk Missile Plastic Model Kit
Product ID: 85-7813
Skill level: 2
Accurately scaled from U.S. Army Ordnance blueprints.
Publicly introduced in October of 1957, the Hawk Missile system was a low-altitude, medium-range surface-to-air missile developed to destroy aircraft and in-flight missiles. The Hawk’s ability to seek out and defeat enemy aircraft was the result of its highly advanced radar, which was housed in the missile guidance system. Kit features three Hawk missiles, complete mobile radar and missile trailers, four crew member figures and decals with authentic U.S. Army graphics.
SSP – Selected Subjects Program – Limited Production – One-time offering.
Set Stalingrad Pzkpfw III and T-34 Plastic Model Kit
Product ID: 80-3189
Skill level: 4
Length: 112 mm
Number of figures: 93
Reenact the most brutal battle of WWII with a PzKpfw III and T-34/85.
Estimates place the number of soldier and civilian casualties at the Battle of Stalingrad at over 2 million. From August of 1942 to February of 1943, German and Soviet soldiers butchered each other in the shattered rubble of the city. Then, in the bitterly cold depths of the Russian winter, the Red Army launched a counteroffensive that reversed the gains of the Germans and trapped them within the city. The detailed tanks, figures, and diorama of this set lets you recreate the battle that changed the course of WWII.
Sd.Kfz. 7 Plastic Model Kit
Product ID: 80-3186
Skill level: 3
Length: 96 mm
The tough heavy artillery transport.
The German Army used the Sd. Kfz. 7 to transport heavy artillery during WWII. One weapon that was often transported was the 8.8 cm Flak 36 anti-aircraft gun. The Sd. Kfz. 7 could also hold up to twelve troops, gear included. Kit features compatibility with the 1/72 scale 8.8 cm Flak 36 kit, as well as four marking options: 1. Fallschirm-Panzer-Division 1 “Hermann Göring,” Rom/Italien, 1944; 2. Regiment (motorisiert) “Hermann Göring,” Kiew/Ukraine, 1941; 3. 15. Panzerdivision, Deutches Afrika Corps, Tripolis/Libyen, 1941 and 4. Heeres-Flak-Artillerie-Abteilung 277, 11. Panzerdivision “Gespensterdivision,” Russland, 1941.