New 28mm Ruined Church Kit

Hey guys, I finally got around to assembling and painting the new 28mm Ruined Church kit. Here are a few photos of the kit, built as supplied. I plan in adding some additional details to make it my own … but I wanted to show you what it looks like built right out of the box.

Progress on 28mm Brownstones

Some more progress on the Brownstone series in 28mm.  I have 7 different buildings designed and I’m cutting them and assembling them as fast as I can.  Here are the first three, I’m assembling two more right now.  I’ll have the entire series (7 buildings) online later tonight or tomorrow,,, some might only be drawings or photos of cut parts, but I’ll get photos of completed models online ASAP.

Brownstone-2 Brownstone-1

First Look; Brownstones in 28mm

Row houses in 28mm inspired by the Brownstone style buildings found in New York and the New England region. I could even see these working in other regions like along the canals in Amsterdam.
Planned variations on this design included shorter versions, taller versions, wider version, narrower versions and variations in trim and details. Look for a few of these new structures to be online in about a week or less.

Other scales to follow after the initial release in 28mm

Tomorrow’s War Buildings By GameCraft Miniatures

Tomorrow’s War buildings custom finished and painted by Adam Huenecke. These models are 28mm scale, all Tomorrow’s War models are available in both 15mm and 28mm. You can contact Adam via Twitter at @Adam_Huenecke

28mm Subway Entrances

Something cool for your superhero, sci-fi, steampunk or zombie apocalypse games .. or anything else that has a city setting. Available as a single entrance that you put anywhere or as a street section (compatible with all other 28mm road sections) that includes an entrance on each side of the street.
Available as unfinished MDF kits, signs and decals not included.
To check these out on the site just go to and enter “subway” in the search box.










New 28mm Wild West Kits

Today we are announcing a few new additions to our  28mm Wild West series of structures.

The first structure is a two story building that includes an external staircase leading up to the upper floor (Kit number 28MWEST026).  On this model the stairs can end at the front of the building or the rear of the building and the wall with the upstairs door can go on the left or right side of the building … giving you 4 different possible ways to build this kit.

Other new buildings, some with external staircases will follow in the next few days.

Also added today is a spare parts kit (Kit number 28MWEST024) that includes  window frames, door frames, doors, balcony supports, and other bits. This is great for doing customization to your buildings or in case you lost or broke a piece or if you are doing some scratchbuilding and want the finishing touches for your new creation.

The third release for today is a set of two staircases (Kit number 28MWEST025) just like the one shown on the kit pictured, this kit allows you to customizes existing GameCraft Wild West structures with external staircases or use them on the interior of the building so your cowboys can actually get to the second floor.

To see these and other great 28mm Wild West structures please click here.

News for the week

Still Catching Up

Our Thanksgiving Day Weekend sale and the simultaneous launch of our new 28mm Wild West series of buildings put us in a position where we found ourselves with a pile of orders to fill. We’ve been chipping away at the stack of orders over the last few weeks but as new orders keep arriving we are finding ourselves with a backlog of orders that is keeping steady at about 1-2 weeks. While this is a great position to be in as a business, we want to make sure that we keep you guys happy and get your product out to you in a reasonable time. So, I remind you that you ordered products that are meant be gifts, are to be used at a tournament, or any other time sensitive reason please do not hesitate to write us tell us to get your order out quickly. We always process all orders in the order in which they were received but we can also make exceptions for customers that need or want their goodies quicker. Do not hesitate to contact us, we want you to be happy!


This week we added a new line of inexpensive based for your miniatures. The initial launch of this mile includes round bases, square bases, hex bases and even small, medium and large Flames of War compatible bases. The round, square and hex bases are available in four sizes from .75″ to 2″ (19mm-50mm). You can see these new bases in the Bases and Gaming Accesories department of the site

Some new 28mm Wild West Stuff

This week we added a windmill kit and a set of corral fences and gates. The windmill measures over 8″ tall when assembled. The corral fence and gate kit contains over 100″ of fencing and gates, enough to build several corrals. Check out these new Wild West pieces HERE

Have I Gone Insane?

This is a work in progress, it’s not done yet but getting close. I’m not even sure why I did this, I’m just crazy about 1/285th scale and I wanted to build the biggest piece of scenery that I could in this scale. I’m pretty sure this might be the largest structure ever modeled in 285th scale … I’ve certainly never seen anything bigger. Over 4′ tall. More photos on our flickr page

Something free for the gaming community

Here is something that I’ve been working (off and on) on for literally 28 years. It’s Called TAC II. What is it? Well, here is the history/introduction I wrote for the TAC II website:

In 1980 I purchased TACFORCE, a set of miniatures rules published by GHQ/GDW for 1/285th scale (6mm) modern war gaming. I loved the TACFORCE rules, it was easy to play and yet it was very realistic (IMHO). The TACFORCE system was based on a deck of cards for all the vehicles, one side of the card had weapon data and the other side provided target data … so depending on whether you were shooting or being shot at dictated which side of the card was used for the engagement. The one flaw in the TACFORCE system was that while it was marketed as a “modern war gaming system”, it was actually frozen in time when it was published. As new weapons and vehicles were developed there was not an easy way to incorporate them into the game system. GDW/GHQ could have chosen to release updated decks of cards for new vehicles and/or other nations … but they didn’t. The most modern US vehicle in the deck was the M60A3, well actually there was a card for the “XM-1”, but that was not even a real (deployed) tank at the time. The most modern Soviet vehicle was the T-72. So, soon after the TACFORCE rules were released they became obsolete for truly modern conflicts, they were still fine for “cold war” scenarios in Western Europe.

My dilemma was; should I chuck the rules out and find another system or should I develop some means of updating the vehicle/weapon data and retain the core rules that I was happy with.

While I was serving in the US Army between 1983 and 1986 I started working on the TAC II Combat Data System. I chose the name TAC II as a sort of nod to TACFORCE, the game system that inspired this project.

I chose to develop updated vehicle/weapon data. While I liked the card system that came with TACFORCE, I could see that it could become unmanageable if there were hundreds of cards, also since many vehicles shared the same weapons it seemed that a lot of the vehicle cards would have identical data on the weapon side and since many vehicles were the same or similar size many of the cards would have identical data on the target side. So I moved away from the card system in favor of a table system that concentrated on weapon data and target data that could be shared by multiple vehicles. Now rather than hundreds of cards there is a Weapons Data Table, a Vehicle Data Table and the Shot Tables. With these three basic tables I have replaced hundreds of loose cards and I have created a system that infinitely expandable.

While developing this combat system I also decided to move away from measurements in inches and go with meters instead. This would allow you to choose your own ground scale (for 1/285th scale I use 1” = 50 meters) and allow the combat data system to be used with any miniatures scale. While I made TAC II for micro armor gaming it is usable for any scale because it uses meters as its measurement system. All you have to do is make your own measuring tape to match your ground scale.

All of the tables, charts and notes that I created in the 1980’s were typed or handwritten. Over the years since then I have been slowly (very slowly) putting all that information into computer files, mostly in MS Excel format. I’ve also been adding data and updating data over the years.

TAC II will never be “done” but I think it’s time to share it with anyone that wants it. In starting the website I have taken the first step in getting this out into the hands of people that want it. With the TAC II forum I’m hoping to build a community around this system and get people involved in developing and updating the data, sort of along the same lines as the “open source” software model where a group of people work on developing a product for the good of the community. With my website I will serve as the collection and distribution site for updated data in order to maintain some sort of version control rather than having hundreds of different versions floating around out in the wild.

For more information on TAC II, to download the data sets or to become involved in the project please go to