NACM "Memorial Paver Program" Chapter Donation  Challenge

Who is up to the CHALLENGE?

Go to the NACM Heritage Foundation Memorial Paver Program Webpage for more information.

To see more meeting photos, click here!

Our member interests span the entire spectrum of the subject and include all eras and nationalities, from pre-WWI experiments with armored cars to vehicles seen on the most contemporary battlefields of today.  Our interests include not only fully-tracked main battle tanks, but also engineering vehicles, halftracks, armored cars, artillery and guns, as well as soft-skin military support vehicles, figures, and even "hypothetical" and sci-fi military subjects.  Model-building genres cover all scales and mediums from traditional injection molded plastic to resin, white metal, and scratch-building.

We invite you to come and join us at our next meeting and share the comradery found in our little "band of brothers (and sisters)!" 

For more information, please contact us:


Regular Club Meeting, July 13, 2016

June 2017 Model Show and Exhibition

Our local Model Show and Exhibition this year was a success!

The Show Results and Photos are now on our June 2017 Show Page!

Opening a gift during our Christmas Party on 14DEC16

The Central South Carolina "Wildcats" Chapter of the Armor Modeling and Preservation Society (AMPS) was established in August, 2010.

We meet on the 2nd Wednesday of each month at 6:00 pm (1800 hrs) at the HobbyTown USA, 10120 Two Notch Road (Publix Shopping Center), Columbia, SC 29223, (803) 736-0959.

Meeting Info Flyer

Our meetings are open to anyone who shares our interest and enthusiasm for the history and technology associated with armored fighting vehicles and the men and women who serve in the military forces of the world along side those same vehicles.

Please see Our FaceBook Page for more picture, activities and info.

Photo Feature: Carl Wethington's U.S. Howitzer Motor Carriage M8

Carl used a Tamiya “U.S. Howitzer Motor Carriage M8” 1/35 scale kit No. 35312, but he cut the too short hull across the rear engine compartment “hump” and added a few millimeters of styrene strip. He replaced the tracks with individual link tracks, better road wheels, and LOTS of scratch-built parts and details. Carl finally added plenty of stowage to give his carriage that lived-in look.