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VW T3a box van MÄRKLIN 1:43

Volkswagen’s efforts to develop a successor to the extremely successful VW T2 Transporter series began in 1975, culminating in the launch of the VW T3 series in May 1979. Originally, the T3 specifications included a front engine with a front-wheel drive. However, due to the tight financial circumstances of the VW Group, the development of an all-new engine generation was abandoned and the T3 was equipped with an air-cooled rear engine like both of its predecessors.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€44.95
incl. VAT plus P&P

VW T3a Bus L 1:87

  Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€9.95
incl. VAT plus P&P

VW T3a bus red/white 1:18

The Volkswagen T3 Transporter, which was unveiled in 1979, set new standards for recreational and family activities. In contrast to the first two generations of the VW Transporter, the very squarish and matterof-fact shape of the T3 was far from charming for many customers. Nonetheless, its powerful boxer engine, greater comfort and the large amount of available space ensured the Volkswagen T3 soon became a firm favourite with customers. Manufactured between 1979 and 1992 as a bus, box van and flat-bed truck, it offered lots of opportunities to stamp your personal mark on the vehicle. Due to the great success of the VW T2 Westfalia camper van, the T3 was also designed as a Westfalia. During its production period, there were a number of camping variants such as the ‘Joker’ basic model and the slightly more elaborately equipped ‘Club Joker’. In later years, the ‘Joker’ model was also marketed under the name ‘California’. Volkswagen subsequently launched the ‘Atlantic’, which was a more luxurious mobile home. Today, the original T3 ‘Joker’, ‘Club Joker’, ‘California’ and ‘Atlantic’ versions are an integral part of the VW club scene and fetch high prices among collectors and fans.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€169.95
incl. VAT plus P&P

VW T3a Camper Joker green1:18

The Volkswagen T3 Transporter, which was unveiled in 1979, set new standards for recreational and family activities. In contrast to the first two generations of the VW Transporter, the very squarish and matterof-fact shape of the T3 was far from charming for many customers. Nonetheless, its powerful boxer engine, greater comfort and the large amount of available space ensured the Volkswagen T3 soon became a firm favourite with customers. Manufactured between 1979 and 1992 as a bus, box van and flat-bed truck, it offered lots of opportunities to stamp your personal mark on the vehicle. Due to the great success of the VW T2 Westfalia camper van, the T3 was also designed as a Westfalia. During its production period, there were a number of camping variants such as the ‘Joker’ basic model and the slightly more elaborately equipped ‘Club Joker’. In later years, the ‘Joker’ model was also marketed under the name ‘California’. Volkswagen subsequently launched the ‘Atlantic’, which was a more luxurious mobile home. Today, the original T3 ‘Joker’, ‘Club Joker’, ‘California’ and ‘Atlantic’ versions are an integral part of the VW club scene and fetch high prices among collectors and fans.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€169.95
incl. VAT plus P&P

VW T3a Westfalia JOKER 1:43

Volkswagen’s efforts to develop a successor to the extremely successful VW T2 Transporter series began in 1975, culminating in the launch of the VW T3 series in May 1979. Originally, the T3 specifications included a front engine with a front-wheel drive. However, due to the tight financial circumstances of the VW Group, the development of an all-new engine generation was abandoned and the T3 was equipped with an air-cooled rear engine like both of its predecessors.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€44.95
incl. VAT plus P&P

VW T3b "Joker" Camping Bus, blue, 1:87

As the vehicle designation already indicates, the VW T3 was the third generation of transporters from the Volkswagen Group. Produced between 1979 and 1992, the T3 was also the last VW production series equipped with an air-cooled rear engine, a drive concept that went back as far as the VW Beetle. The VW T3 was manufactured in numerous variants from luxury bus, transporter van and pick-up truck right through to the camping variants. Schuco is going to produce a miniature model of this VW T3b „Joker“ to a scale of 1:87. Edition 1:87 models come with a metal body and chassis. As is expected of Schuco models, a number of key features have been reproduced exactly with the greatest attention to detail. These models are the perfect choice for model railways enthusiasts, diorama makers and die-hard model collectors.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€9.95
incl. VAT plus P&P

VW T3c AUDI SPORT w.trailer 1:87

  Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€22.95
incl. VAT plus P&P

VW T4b Caravelle, silver, 1:18

With the launch of the Volkswagen T4 Transporter series in August 1990, the era of rear-wheel drive and rearengined VW Transporters finally came to an end. While in the predecessor T1, T2 and T3 series the engine was housed in the rear of the vehicle, the completely redesigned VW T4 now featured a transverse front engine that drove the front wheels. In particular, this had the considerable advantage that the VW Transporter, like most of its competitors, now also had a lower-lying, continuous load area. This continuous load area was an extremely important sales argument and was quickly reflected in the sales success of the T4. In addition to the purely commercial version of the Transporter which was mainly used by business customers and public agencies, the Multivan and Camping versions were particularly popular with private individuals. Thanks to a very practical and well thought-out interior, these vehicles offered a considerable degree of comfort on long journeys, were ideal for recreational trips and, thanks to the redesigned chassis and compact exterior dimensions, provided car-like ride comfort. Schuco is going to produce in a limited edition of 1.000 pieces a miniature model of this VW T4b Caravelle to a scale of 1:18. Just like the other models of the Schuco Edition 1:18, the VW T4 comes with many lovingly crafted details, such as opening and closing doors, a front opening hood and the opening bonnet under which the highly detailed replica of the engine is accommodated.     Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€169.95
incl. VAT plus P&P

VW T4b Westfalia Camper, red, 1:18

With the launch of the Volkswagen T4 Transporter series in August 1990, the era of rear-wheel drive and rearengined VW Transporters finally came to an end. While in the predecessor T1, T2 and T3 series the engine was housed in the rear of the vehicle, the completely redesigned VW T4 now featured a transverse front engine that drove the front wheels. In particular, this had the considerable advantage that the VW Transporter, like most of its competitors, now also had a lower-lying, continuous load area. This continuous load area was an extremely important sales argument and was quickly reflected in the sales success of the T4. In addition to the purely commercial version of the Transporter which was mainly used by business customers and public agencies, the Multivan and Camping versions were particularly popular with private individuals. Thanks to a very practical and well thought-out interior, these vehicles offered a considerable degree of comfort on long journeys, were ideal for recreational trips and, thanks to the redesigned chassis and compact exterior dimensions, provided car-like ride comfort. Schuco is going to produce in a limited edition of 1.000 pieces a miniature model of this VW T4b Westfalia Camper to a scale of 1:18. Just like the other models of the Schuco Edition 1:18, the VW T4 comes with many lovingly crafted details, such as opening and closing doors, a front opening hood and the opening bonnet under which the highly detailed replica of the engine is accommodated.     Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€169.95
incl. VAT plus P&P

Zündapp KS 50 red 1:10

Like the Hercules K 50 RL, at the beginning of the 1970’s the Zündapp KS 50 Super Sport also ranked among the favourite childhood dreams of many boys passionate about motorcycles. The Zündapp also had a 49 cc, air-cooled two-stroke engine which had to be refuelled with a petrol oil mixture in a ratio of 1:50 that was customary for the time. The official top speed was, like with all mopeds, exactly 85 km/h. After Zündapp shifted its motorcycle production in 1958 from Nuremberg to Munich, the KS 50 Super Sport was produced from 1970 to 1972 in significant quantities in the Bavarian metropolis.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.
€79.95
incl. VAT plus P&P
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