An excellent N gauge model of the steel body bulk grain hopper wagon, a design developed in the 1930'sIn Unpainted Livery
Graham Farish N 377-087 7 Plank Wagon End Door LMS GreyAll of the major railway companies owned fleets of open wagons, these RCH standard type 7 plank wagons with end doors were normally used for mineral traffic, including coal, as the end doors allowed the wagons to be emptied quickly by up-ending on a tipple.This model is painted in the LMS goods grey livery.Era 3 1922-1948
Graham Farish N 377-090 7 Plank Wagon End Door NE GreyAll of the major railway companies owned fleets of open wagons, these RCH standard type 7 plank wagons with end doors were normally used for mineral traffic, including coal, as the end doors allowed the wagons to be emptied quickly by up-ending on a tipple.This model is painted in the LNERs goods grey livery.Era 3 1922-1948
Replacing the existing model of the GWR Toad which dates from the earliest production of N gauge by Graham Farish a completely retooled model has been announced.The new vans are fitted with NEM couplings and tooling options allow for non vacuum and vacuum fitted brake vans to be recreated.Era 3. Length 56mm. NEM plug-in couplers.
The LMS adopted the final design of Midland Railway guards' brake van as the companys' initial standard design. The cabin provided good accomodation for the guard with the handbrake standard in the centre of the van, easily and quickly accessible, and access verandhs at both ends made boarding easy.While longer than ordinary goods wagons the short brake van did not ride well at the higher speeds which goods trains were attaining in the 1930s and this design was replaced by long wheelbase vans, but with several thousand of these brake vans in service many remained in us into the 1960s.This model is painted in the early LMS grey livery.Era 3 1923-1947
A model of a steel bodied gunpowder van in LMS livery
Model of a 20-ton steel bodied open coal wagon in GWR livery.The GWR promoted the use of these high capacity and durable 20-ton wagons in the 1930s, having used them for many years to haul locomotive coal. The company built a fleet of these wagons, hiring them to coal traders to encourage them to replace their old 10 and 12 ton capcity wooden wagons.This model is ideal for both commercial deliveries and company (locomotive) coal traffic.