And another member for our 1/1200-1250 range is in production: USN Skate class submarine

I was ask why suddenly we create this range and put that much effort in it. Well aside from business point of view , and that those models (thank to modern technologies) look great. there is another reason- during the “stay at home” period I watch my son, we have great time together, walking around (I live in district with very low density so there was no other people around). We play a lot, and from time to time he ask me what I’m going to give him from my collection…so one day I dig for some old models and find 1/200 USN Hornet, surprisingly he was existed and play a lot with it…and for good behavior I premise him a FLEET  Well first I research a little and decide that there is good enough market for these. So we decide to do a dozen (3 more left to prototype) submarines and couple of surface vessels to see if we can work on that market.


Just in case if you start to worry that we concentrate too much on our new range of 1/1200-1250 NAVY items, and forgot all other. We don’t:) The new range need more attention, (because it is new) and more resources so it can develop faster, but we didn’t stop working on other, just slightly slowing down. And just to prove this we put new set in production: Turret for KV-1, initial “round” type


NEW KITS FROM DoraWings 1/72-1/48


The CH-300 was a conventional, high-wing braced monoplane with fixed tailwheel undercarriage

Like other Bellanca aircraft of the period, it featured “flying struts”.[N l]While the CH-200 was powered by 220 hp Wright J-5 engines, the CH-300 series Pacemakers were powered by 300 hp Wright J-6s.

Holger Hojriis and Otto Hillig of the Bellanca J-300 “Liberty” used on their transatlantic flight from Newfoundland to Copenhagen, June 24-25, 1931. The plane was later sold to Benjamin and Joseph Adamowicz, renamed “Warsaw”, and used on their New York – Warsaw flight of 1934 (r/n NR 797W).