Cheese warehouse frontside



  • Dimensions can be found in the datasheet at the bottom of this page
  • Prepared for lightbulbs.
  • Walls are not translucent.
  • Model is made from recycled high density cardboard.
  • Realistic colours.
  • Material is colored through and through and does not fade easily.
  • Already lightly weathered.
  • Parts fit up to 0.1mm accurate.


More information

Background information:
Four cheese warehouses from around 1882 are integrally constructed. The facades of the warehouses adjacent to the street; the rear facades are by a narrow quay be separated from the water. The warehouses are each four stories high, including a red Dutch tiles covered gable roof whose ridge line is perpendicular to the street. The two southern warehouses are slightly wider than the two northern. In the middle of each facade is a double warehouse door, made of standing bead laths, on each floor. The warehouse doors take upwards off in height and width. All warehouse doors, except that on the ground floor, have in both halves a small diamond-shaped hole, closed with glass. For most of the warehouse doors, there is a double floor hatch so that the cheeses could also be lifted upward indoors (attached to an iron hook beneath a lifting beam in the attic).

Architectural details:
The windows of the rear facades are on the ground floor and first floor with thief irons. The exterior walls are red brick Waal Stone in cross connection. The two side walls are closed and fitted with wall anchors at the height of the floors Internally the four warehouses are still largely in its original state.They contain wide floorboards timbered floor joists and a purlins hood with a standing roofboarding of broad parts. The warehouses are mutually connected with each other through door openings halfway the interior walls.


Measurements at scale 1:160 (N)
c.a. 51B x 168L x 78H mm.
Measurements at scale 1:87 (H0)
c.a. 94B x 309L x 143H mm.
Number (kits) per package


Manual with tips, building description and photos