Ashburn Volunteer Fire-Rescue Department Engine 606 Specifications
Over 400 hand-crafted parts.
Each individually designed, cast or fabricated part is hand-assembled using tweezers, glue-filled syringes, and a steady hand. Materials are chosen to replicate each feature accurately and include stainless steel, high-def resin, brass, wire, rubber and other composites.
Authentic to War Wagon E606.
Ashburn Volunteer Fire Department Engine 606, also known as "War Wagon" is sister to "Rt. 7 Express", Engine 622. Both are painted in the striking black over yellow scheme...the first apparatus of the AVFRD fleet to feature these colors.
Museum grade precision.
Over a year of development has been invested in the Ashburn Ferrara Igniter Engine scale models. Countless hours of design, proofing, and improvements make these replicas museum grade.
Extremely limited to 150 units.
Production of AVFRD Engine 606 is limited to 150 units. Fire Replicas are designed with the elite collector in mind, and manufactured in limited quantities to enhance future value.
Fully custom presentation.
Each AVFRD Engine measures 8"L x 2.5"W x 2.75"T and is securely displayed inside a custom case. The case dimensions are 12"L x 6"W x 5.25"T and the platform includes an etched stainless steel nameplate with the both the AVFRD and War Wagon seals, department and truck name.
Order online or call 1.800.481.2450
Ashburn Volunteer Fire-Rescue Department Engine 606 Scale Model Specifications
- Scale: 1:50
- Production Quantity: 150
- Multi-materials including High-Def Resin, stainless steel photo etch metal, wire, rubber and other composites.
- Mounted inside high quality, custom display case featuring etched stainless steel I.D. nameplate.
- Model Dimensions: 8"L x 2.5"W x 2.75"T
- Display Case Dimensions: 12"L x 6"W x 5.25"T
About the Scale Model
This Ashburn Volunteer Fire-Rescue Department Engine 606 scale model is a museum grade replica. Like all Fire Replicas models, every detail is modeled to perfection and with razor sharp precision. The replica features the specific department configuration and graphics, leaving no detail overlooked. The display case is custom manufactured with high quality acrylic and resin. The stainless steel etched plate features the department and truck name, and department seal. This replica is a treasure to be displayed and admired and is in no way a toy.
About the Community, Department, and Truck
Ashburn, Virginia is located in Loudoun County thirty miles northwest of Washington D.C. and is part of the Washington Metropolitan area. Numerous subdivisions, businesses, and busy roadways provide ample fire and rescue emergency calls (4,500 calls a year) for the members of the Ashburn Volunteer Fire and Rescue Department (AVFRD).
AVFRD operates from two stations. Organized in 1944, Station 6 is located in “old town” Ashburn and houses three engines, two ladder trucks, three ambulances, and a variety of support vehicles. Over the years, Loudoun County has experienced tremendous growth. To keep up with this growth, AVFRD opened Station 22 in the Lansdowne area which houses two engines and two ambulances. AVFRD members are well trained and ready to respond at a moment’s notice to the 4,500 annual emergency calls AVFRD receives.
The AVFRD apparatus fleet consists of a variety of trucks built by Ferrara Fire Apparatus. In late 2014, the volunteers at AVFRD took delivery of two Ferrara Ignitor fire trucks and assigned them to Engine 606 (“War Wagon”) in Ashburn and Engine 622 (“Rt. 7 Express”) at the Lansdowne station. These new Ferrara engines came with some unique characteristics when compared to the other trucks in the fleet. The new engines were designed and built as “city engines”, better equipped to handle a busy area. In addition, the new Ferrara’s were painted in a unique and striking black over yellow, the first apparatus of the AVFRD fleet to be painted in the new colors.
This is not a toy and not suitable for children under the age of 14. This highly detailed scale model contains small, intricate pieces that may present a choking hazard.