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Google Ads are only seen by non-members of RMweb - Create an RMweb account and you'll only receive modelling ads. When I lived in Dorking (bottom of Deepdene Vale) nearly 50 years ago, I am confident my dad would not have tolerated my trains in his garden! After visitors arrived at the weekend with a bagful of old Tri-ang locos, we dusted them off and got them running, although old, coarse wheels don't go too well with Peco points. Here are a couple of shots of the latest engine to arrive on the DGR - a Southern N Class 2-6-0. Today I was lucky enough to discover some seasonal photos taken in the Fraser River Canyon, British Columbia, in the 1960s. Some years ago following a site-seeing trip travelling to fly at the Devon Show the next day, in the bar that evening, someone asked Greggy what the hi-light of the trip down was seeing’s we’d arrived using the A303 and had visited Silbury Hill, some impressive erratics, Maiden Castle, Seaton Tramway, Sidmouth and Seaton Junction Stations, amongst other notable historic places on route. Now I can’t really remember the order of events after the train from Maryloo came to grief as it approached Green Hailey but I do remember the outcome which was that my old man built ‘My Brother’ and me a model railway that folded down from the wall in the dining room and you could stand in the middle.
Late one night when we were left alone with a bottle of sherry and a broken biscuit each and looked after by a babysitter being worked on by her boyfriend downstairs in the front room whilst our parents lovingly went to Guest Night for Old Colonials at RAF Halton’s Officer’s Mess, Alfred de-Rothschild’s old pad where Jane’s grandmother’s, on her father’s side, first boyfriend  was the monkeyman in his human circus and her great-grandfather lit the gas lamps that led up there, we discovered our dad had a fine collection of Bassett-Lowke ‘O’ gauge clockwork engines and rolling stock. He clearly had plans for a bigger layout as we found a rather beautifully built terminus building.
Going through the family photos from long ago I did find some taken by my father of of his aircraft models with the viaduct that carried the Bassett Lowke railway up the side of his garden and we found a diary entry for 1938 saying that the garden railway was complete. Our kids have been spared the model railway fantasy on the whole but were dragged repeatedly to Bekonscot by me and loaned to friends various until they started demanding money. We took Charlie to the Railex at Stoke Mandeville in the summer and I like to think he was transfixed, not just by the train journey from Wendover to Aylesbury and a friend’s Routemaster providing a connecting bus service but the brilliant stuff there. I’m off up into the loft now to dig out the remains of the old OO train stuff and work out just what will get built.
Dean Goods 2562 spent much of the afternoon shuttling between the two stations with a mixed goods.
1004 'County of Somerset' and 4082 'Windsor Castle' head towards the tunnel with a full complement of passengers. 6026 'King George VI' and 6029 'King Edward VIII' have just breasted the summit above the tunnel, from which Dean Goods 2562 has emerged with a mixed goods. 6026 'King George VI' and 6029 'King Edward VIII' pause to take water and collect another load of passengers while 2562 waits in the loop with its goods train. In the superbly-equipped workshop, 'Saint' class 2986 'Robin Hood' looks ready for the road, while work is in progress on 4-6-2 111 'The Great Bear'. A pair of kings and a pair of chairmen - 6026 'King George VI' and 6029 'King Edward VIII' working hard up the 1 in 25 gradient to cross the tunnel, with present (Tim Speechley) and previous (Gordon Rippington) MDRS chairmen being the first two passengers.
1004 'County of Somerset' and 4082 'Windsor Castle' head over the driveway level crossing towards the orchard - branches with apples being a hazard for taller passengers! The shed yard, showing some of the motive power not in use during the MDRS visit - the diesel shunter, Western and 2-8-0.
Members of the MDRS group wait to depart from Ruislip Lido station with the first train of the evening. After working her first trip of the evening, 'Mad Bess' is turned on the table at Ruislip Lido station ready to return to Woody Bay.
Ex GS&WR J15 0-6-0 186, built by Sharp Stewart in 1879, near Charleville, between Limerick Junction and Mallow. Still displayed in Inchicore Works is a diagram of a first-generation class A Metro-Vic Co-Co.. Resplendant in new livery, overhauled class 201 GM Co-Co receives a radio-controlled lift in Inchicore Works. Ex NCC 2-6-4T 4, built at Derby in 1947, approaching Bishopswood Crossing, just north of Dundrum on the main line between Limerick Junction and Thurles. Portuguese Mallet E164 (Henschel 1905) now preserved in Switzerland and visiting for the gala.
0-6-2T 3714 (Buffaud et Robatel 1909) leaving St Vallery for Cayeux with the first train of the day. Standard gauge visitors from the Kent & East Sussex Railway (twinned with the Baie de Somme) were the P class 0-6-0T and vintage coach, seen here shuttling between St Vallery and Noyelles. HistoryWe have enjoyed the process of providing customers with our model buildings to complement their garden railways. NEW MEMBER ACCOUNT ACTIVATION E-MAIL:If you have recently registered on the forum and have not yet received a confirmation email containing your activation link, may I first suggest that you check your email SPAM folder. If you would like to participate in the forum by publishing details of your own Garden Railway then you are welcome to start your own thread and submit details to this board. Try RateSetter, a P2P lender offering savers rates of up to 6.1% and earn an extra ?25 as a welcome bonus! Hi Dave, and welcome to the forum - it's good to hear from you.With one thing and another I've had very few running sessions this year and last week was the first time in around a month or more that anything has completed a full circuit. Hi MickI've been reading your detailed information and gradual progress on your railway during the past year with the knowledge that I would be retiring and downsizing. With the arrival of a new Bachmann class 105 DMU I thought it was about time that I cleaned the dust off the rails and had some trains running round the garden again. After todays running session I had hoped to be able to include a few photographs alongside the 2 videos but my photographic skills appear to have deserted me and I've salvaged just one single image that I feel is of sufficient quality to publish online here.The photo was taken towards the end of the running session after I had attached 37692 'The Lass O'Ballochmyle' to the front of the Rail Express pairing of 37501 and 37502. However my Father is building a 3 rail layout in his railway room that will once again echo to the sounds of tinplate, if we can only decide and source what controllers to use as time has been called for safety reasons of deteriorating insulation on the original A3s, C3s, T1s and A2s.
They feature a pair of Canadian National F7As in zebra stripe livery with the 'wet noodle' logo, hauling a short freight train. I think this came about as we had a Hornby ‘O’ gauge Goods Set prior to the Bekonscot visit and having found heaps of extra track at a Jumble Sale we often set up massive layouts in the Dining Room based on a book called 'Floor Games' by no less than H. We’d known about its existence as he’d started building a trackbed and tunnel under the rockery in the garden but we hadn’t seen the engines. In true English place-names style, the two terminals were Upper and Lower Wallop with a stop on the neutral twin line link called, most appropriately, Middle Wallop. Sadly that came to nothing as far as he was concerned but the booking office was used for me brother’s station and I used it in the model railway I built along two sides of my bedroom and onto the window ledge from age about ten and only got dismantled when I discovered loud music, girls and needed somewhere slightly warmer than the shed to build motorbikes. I think Alice took a bit of a fancy and did choose a blue shunter when we took her to the Ffestiniog railway when she was too small to understand. Somewhere up there is the suitcase full of Bassett Lowke rolling stock and a bit of spare track that needs mending. Please visit the Buildings Gallery section of the site for more photos.About UsWe are a hobby-based, garden railway model buildings manufacturer, located in central Scotland. We have had pleasant experiences at shows around the country, and we feel that the business is steadily growing.
Keeping the present wooden viaduct protected against the elements is becoming a chore and it's almost impossible to keep it totally dry as it attracts damp from the ground beneath.
Just wanted to say a quick thanks for this inspirational thread!I'm thinking about building a OO layout outdoors in the new house we've (nearly) bought.
However, despite the absence of trains I was pleased to find that a quick brush to clear standing debris, some cutting back of overgrown vegetation and a wipe round with a track rubber was sufficient to get trains moving again.I've found myself yearning for more operational interest and have been considering incorporating a simple station with platform lines so that trains can be brought to a stand while other trains are allowed to pass by.


Got some planning to do to figure out what scenic items I want to include and if I can get any scale alpine plants in and around it - but half the fun is in the planning, right?
It was a nice morning, the kids are all back at school and so what better time could there be.The class 105 DMU along with 3 x class 37's that I had also decided to test run have all yet to be fitted with DCC chips so one line of the Selby Garden Railway was switched over to standard DC running while a pair of DCC fitted class 20's were left circling the opposite line to add a bit of additional viewing interest.
There's more than enough haulage capability among those three to haul the few ballast hoppers around.I'm a big admirer of the class 37 loco even though its simply a visual and audible appeal that I have for them.
Comment that a fully signalled scale model of Charing Cross Station is just some bloke’s trainset, even in jest, deserves a very large piece of four by two.
It had taken him nine years to create and had every detail you could image including a fully operational signal box and, best of all, a Standard Vanguard parked up. After seeing some examples of naturally weathered 'concrete' viaducts I've started to think that's the way I'd like to go. I'm not entirely sure where this would be constructed but I do want to replace the wooden viaduct with something that is weather resistant so if I don't get round to making a concrete construction soon then perhaps the station can take its place.
My wife thinks I'm mad, and she might be right, because I can see the lights of my HST running along the back fence in the dark already, and we don't even have the house, yet! Videos are very useful for making a record of your progress and are extremely interesting to look back over at a later date.
The 105 looks a very nice model although I feel the trailing coach could do with a bit of additional weight - it does seem remarkably light. I like to see them and I love to hear them but at this point I perhaps ought to admit that I haven't a clue regarding the differences that exist between the different sub-classes.
A trainset is what gets you started, an oval of track and probably a goods train, but add a few straights and stick it permanently on a base or combine it with the contents of the toy box and it morphs into a layout, now add some permanent scenery, houses, animals and roads and, at a pinch, a set of points and it is now becoming a model railway.
My grandfather on me mothers’ side, who was an electrical engineer for London Transport looking after the substations on the Met (The Metropolitan Line not the Rossers) hand-built a wondrous transformer that was so big you could sit on it and it hummed and supplied a very healthy 12volts and for some reason 6.5volts AC (apparently for signalling) but we never got that far.
Although I’ve found a picture of a huge snake that I painted on the ceiling there aren’t any pictures of the railway but it had a fine mountain, pre-stressed concrete bridge (very slim), scrapyard and a lake that was home to a Gosling flying boat. We also found a picture of our garden with the tunnel under the rockery just visible and another of the LMS compound coming out the other side. I put together a very old clockwork trainset one Christmas for Charlie which still comes out and has numerous disasters every now’n an then.
If Charlie behaves he may even be able to help but I suspect the fun will start when he goes home! We accommodate G-Scale size buildings, along with 16mm size buildings.ServicesWe can provide model houses, shops, bakers, post offices, police stations, oil storage tankers, oil barrels, huts, and wall sections. Although a viaduct was an essential when I first set out I've never been 100% happy with the wooden construction. I like the viaduct but if it is to remain then it will have to be reproduced in concrete form. I have decided that it is going to need to be elevated three or four feet up and be a long run against the back fence, with a loop at either end, initially, giving me a single loop that looks like a double line. It's certainly worthwhile to make and keep a record of your progress in whatever format you decide is most appropriate so you really don't need to ask for my permission before starting your own thread here - I would be more than pleased for you to do so.I really must devote some time to my outdoor line again - it has been somewhat neglected this summer but school holidays aren't the best time to have trains running alongside the perimeter fence so now that schools are back in term it might be possible to have some running sessions before the weather prohibits them for the winter time. In operation it ran superbly straight from the box.The 2 Bachmann class 37's were released as a Limited Edition by Rail Express magazine and depict 37501 'Teeside Steelmaster' and 37502 'British Steel Teeside'. I know that there are differences to the nose ends but they're all still simply class 37s to me.
I think my first introduction to the proper thing was Bekonscot which was built back in the thirties and if you have never been taken there then you need to call Childline for you have been cruelly treated.
Yes, this man was a fine follower of model railways and especially lead toys which you were expected to chew upon and go, like the Romans, completely bonkers or lick a drainpipe. It was his and his brother John’s, a BOAC captain at the time, but as he had a couple of daughters our dad sort of got custody of the railway being’s he had a couple of boys.
It got used later on for the Scalextric track and we all got electrocuted one way or the other by the thing.
Middle Wallop was resurrected as an intermediate station but I can’t recall the names of the stations at each end. I took the entire Bassett-Lowke back to school one year and we set it up in the Boy’s Wing Corridor and scaled the time (physics homework) to recreate Flying Scotsman’s 100mph dash one Sunday afternoon. In the garden is an, as yet unused, trackbed for the Bassett-Lowke and some years long distant past we were going to have a ‘Train Day’. Now you can go “Err, derr the flanges are not standard and they would never had that class of engine on the Southern,” but really this was a masterpiece and, just like Bekonscot, captured a by-gone age.
We’ll definitely set a Train Day for 2015 but in the meantime if you want a real treat click on this link which is the ultimate model railway journey from the driver’s perspective and what every kid wanted to do before the Iphonehome came out. Apart from the task of ensuring it's protected from the elements as necessary, the top surface which forms the trackbed has never been perfectly level and this is quite apparent in video shots. I'm not in a hurry to make any final decision just yet.The embankments at the top of the circuit which I had built up with some surplus soil have sprouted a lot of weeds which, although normally unwanted around the garden, do actually look quite the part. I've had these for more than a year but this is the first time they've been out of the box - not even being previously test run so I was very pleased to discover that they work perfectly. I'm happy with things that way - there's nothing wrong with a little ignorance from time to time.I'm not sure if it's just because they were running at a nice steady pace or what, but on the above video of the 2 class 37s I was really pleased with the way they appeared to ride along. Anyway this collection was rather sacred as it had been put together by his father probably back in the late 1920s early thirties. It ended in tragedy when it derailed on the curve and hit the door of the House Tutor (Metalman) who was busy having a meeting with the House Tutoress, a certain Miss Edrich if I recall. As the grandchildren are getting old enough to appreciate block timing, home signals and running lines I reckon its time to set about building them a railway.
I've not been happy with the coating of exterior Polyfilla either which has now begun to crumble away in some areas. I don't wish to keep them for ever but until I get round to making more permanent plantings then I don't see why they shouldn't suffice. Towards the end of the short running session I added another previously unused loco, 37692 'The Lass O'Ballochmyle' to the head of the train. There are times when they really do look like a pair of class 37s coupled together and bouncing around on their suspension. Take a hip-flask, cheese sandwiches and a small child and you will be happier than the day you discovered real ale. Now you may already be losing the plot but be brave as this is a trip into dreams and a happy childhood.
Star of the engines was 4472, Flying Scotsman, which was built in Doncaster in 1923 and is kind of regarded as ‘the world’s most famous steam engine’.
All sorts of adventures took place on it including the odd fire both intentional and once when the fairy lights, nicked from the Christmas Tree, shorted out. As punishment we had to display the track and engines at school where we were deemed saddos, however, blackmail is a wonderful thing and the following term we set up the all night Scalextric Racing Club.
I reckon if you really looked into it there are thousands of trainsets (tremble at the term), layouts and model railways throughout the Kingdom and those that have built them have, and continue, to preserve history. Rebuilding will be an inconvenience but any disruption shouldn't be for too long and so while there's still some summer remaining I think I'll give it a go.I intend to keep to the same or at least a very similar design with arches to either side of an overbridge section (as this allows my dog access to the garden).


If I can find the time then I'll try to upload a recent video taken in that area.OO is a good choice outdoors and you'll certainly not be disappointed. 37692 is another limited edition model and is depicted in my favourite 'Coal' sector livery. They are simply excellent locomotives for working a garden railway and of course they are such a versatile engine that they could be see hauling almost any kind of traffic. It is truly brilliant, wonderful and utterly wasted on children alone, mind you the shrieks of joy and demented small people charging round the winding paths in pursuit of a train or in search of the Coal Mine is a pleasure to behold. It has certainly seen off a few private owners over the years and is now owned and maintained by the National Railway Museum in York where Tom Donnolly kept his balloons and had his office years ago, so nice link there.
I don’t recall sharing it with anyone else but my brother did help with an air crash that ended up destroying a sixties-style balsa wood house that I’d built and the windmill.
My old mate Keith the Train (who has amassed a fortune buying and selling old model railway stuff) has already found a moustached DMU set and I’ve still got all the stuff dating back to about 1962, if I can find it, so a ‘OO’ scale railway based loosely on the now non-existent Halton Branchline ought to do the trick. Watch out for kids pointing and laughing and the dads and granddads pretending not to be that interested. I have considered the possibility of adding stone or brick courses to the fascia but I rather think this is best suited to an indoor construction where such detail is more important. There's a degree of negativity for 4mm scale outside but almost every obstacle or argument against it can be reliably overcome.
Now all I need are some more class 37 sound chips!A video showing the class 37's in action along with one of the 105 DMU can be found below. Despite the brick box being emptied and every Kelloggs’ bandsman and toy soldier involved, plus the inevitable ‘cow on the line’ and a Britain’s field gun or two that fired Bayko rods we needed more. Any road up, which is a railway term of course, this railway comprised hand built track, all fishplates and chairs, as well as the engines, coaches and goods wagons but it was an outside setup so the sleepers were kept rather creosotey and as a result they were kept wrapped in sacking and hung in the shed.
I remember clearly being shown the row of mercury arc rectifiers in the Watford substation glowing brighter as a train passed by and having an overwhelming desire to flee. We have a couple of vacant rooms these days and there is always the attic once we get the jackdaws out the chimney.
What is the difference between a scale model of the Cutty Sark or a re-creation of a long-vanished bit of sunny rural England? I warn you in advance that the wrest back to reality is not to be underestimated and you should have a drink at the ready. I like to think that the pros far outweigh the cons and when you see your first scale length train making its way round the garden you'll be pleased with your decision to go ahead. It was far too big for indoors so we had to see if it would run on Hornby clip together ‘O’ gauge stuff which, of course, it didn’t. The model railway though was wondrous and kept us amused for hours and me father for a lot more no doubt. If you think that detail is lost you really need to go and visit some of these railways, not for the trains running round but for the scenery and hamlets that have been truly re-created in miniature. The standard Bachmann 20s are both sound-fitted examples but they have a somewhat annoying 'whistling' sound and are destined to be sent for re-blowing soon.
As if that isn’t enough the main bridge is a scale model of the Sydney Harbour Bridge but with trains running over it. Undeterred we went through the suitcase discovering the Royal Scot which, like Flying Scotsman, wouldn’t run round the curves but we did find a Northern Region engine, an LMS compound 2-4-0 (for crying out loud its a wheel arrangement, look it up!) and a rather battered LNER number. The piece d’resistance has to be the Gauge 1 steam garden railway like the truly spectacular one built by Paul Abrams to which others are invited to come and run their engines. I really do like to see the two class 20s working together - hopefully they'll soon be sounding as good as they look.The second photo shows a Bachmann class 37 37693, another sound-fitted example, hauling a short ballast train onto the viaduct. Now all we had to do was sort through all the rolling stock to make up goods trains and passenger trains and a construct a line across the landing joining our bedrooms. Me mum, it turned out, built and painted the lot and most of the scale figures including cows that continued to wander onto the track. These days it is considered cool and you can buy everything from scale nudists to tower cranes and build a proper town with proper people, none of this virtual nonsense. The 37 sounds okay but is rather quiet out in the garden and so this may also be heading for a re-blow later. We were extremely small people when we were first dragged there by my enthusiastic father (clearly as an excuse). Naturally our trusty Hornby engines got called up to provide double-headers once we’d worked out a way of to couple them to the Bassett Lowke rolling stock.
There was a church based on Old St Boniface Church, Bonchurch, near Ventnor on the Isle of Wight for me, a windmill modelled on Rolveden’s post mill in Kent and thatched cottages, from Wendover’s Pound Street obviously, for my brother. If you lack space there is always N-gauge but I would advise against letting children play with that as they could easily swallow a coal wagon.
Of the smaller scale stuff, in my opinion, a true masterpiece can be found in Pendon Museum, Long Wittenham near Didcot in Oxfordshire. My ‘Lovely Brother’ promptly de-railed the first train that rattled by but that was par for the course and such occurrences are still treated sympathetically today which, when we took our kids and then grandchildren, although Charlie let the side down by merely pointing, is nice. Best of all we built a loop with a fly-over in my room upon which a head-on collision occurred. Well actually I understand that you can now build a virtual railway on a computer these days, which is probably better than downloading stuff that you have no idea about how it got on the screen or being arrested for playing Candy Spice, or whatever it was stopped the Minister of Transport falling asleep during the debate on HS2 and the future of Crewe. Although based on the Great Western Railway it concentrates more on the countryside, people and life of a fictional bit of the Cotswolds as it would have been in the twenties and thirties.
That was about when the parents got home and, as predicted, the old boy went totally mental. The platforms were adorned with newspaper stands similar to the one I bought a Corgi Dormobile from at Victoria. We would have been beaten had he been able to focus so he ranted instead, grounded us and sent to bed without tea, tripped over his childhood 0-6-0 LMS tank engine and fell down the stairs in about that order.
There is the vicar strolling down a village road, washing hanging out on the lines and runner beans growing in gardens.
Our mum wasn’t best pleased either and threw a couple of raspberry jam sandwiches at us as we hurtled into our rooms having cleared the landing of railway detritus. The buildings are faithful reproductions of those once stood in the area along with a others that still are, albeit altered almost beyond recognition. We didn’t see Hilary the babysitter again for a few months by which time she'd a new boyfriend.
Telling the old fellah that we hadn’t got the trains out of his wardrobe and it wasn’t us clearly hadn’t worked. The idea for the layout was started back in 1925 when Roye England arrived from Australia and set about recreating the English countryside in miniature and even now it just continues to grow with new buildings and bits of landscape being worked on and added to all the time.
What did work was that he realised, possibly due to the lump on his head, that we had developed a passion and set to building a proper layout (later to be described as a model railway) on the QT, for that Christmas.



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