British Pillbox - Lincolnshire 3 bay AA Bunker – 3D printed model
This casemate is of type Lincolnshire three-bay. During World War II, these bunkers were used for the defence of the United Kingdom against a possible enemy invasion. They were built in 1940 and into 1941
The Lincolnshire three bay pillbox is a variant form of the FW3/23. Essentially it is two of that type placed back to back and sharing an AAMG well to create a rectangular pillbox approximately 6.5m long and 2.5m wide with three fighting compartments. The two enclosed chambers each have three embrasures, one in each external wall. The AA well has the entrance to the pillbox which faces inland. This type of pillbox was generally used as part of the coastal crust and is found on the seawalls of Lincolnshire. In many cases they are now some distance inland as more farmland has been reclaimed from the sea.
This a multipart model.
The model measures approx.:
130mm x 53mm x 52mm @28mm Scale
85mm x 35mm x 34mm @00 Railway scale
65mm x 26mm x 26mm @15mm Scale
It is designed for 28mm table top games set in WW2 such as:
Bolt Action, Chain of Command and Konflikt ’47. It can also be used in games such as Judge Dredd, Necromunda and Fallout Wasteland Warfare
The outside of the bunker is a replica based on plans and source material, the interior has been edited to make the insides usable at scale, the walls are not 2.5m thick to scale for example. The 28mm version has been adjusted to allow bases to be placed in all rooms.
If the scale you desire is not listed please contact sales to see if we can accommodate you.
PLA models will be printed with a 0.6mm nozzle at 0.5mm layer height.(epic will be with 0.4mm and 0.2mm layer height)
Some clean-up and finishing may be required.
Some of the images supplied are computer generated and are for reference. They are images of the files that will be 3D printed.
Models are supplied unpainted and will be printed to order.
We use recycled packaging!
This does not mean you item will be treated with any less respect but it does mean less waste. See our blog post on packaging for more information.