Stock: 6
Price: $299.99

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 This model is carved from solid seasoned mahogany. It takes many years of skill to produce the details that you see on this limited production desktop display model helicopter. You have found one of the finest desktop models on the market today. We use the finest materials to build these military helicopter models. These helicopter models and all of our military models are the finest hand made products on the web today. Don't miss out on this limited production high quality model. 

 Now you can own one of these fine helicopter models at an affordable price. This model comes with it's own stand and a commanding brass plaque with a description of the model helicopter and it's duties.

  • Length 17"
  • Rotor Span 18"
  • Scale 1/32nd
  • Includes Desktand

 These fine Military Model Aircraft list price is over $300.00! Take advantage of our low pricing and Get one now! Inventory won't last long at these prices! 

 Picture this amazing model helicopter on display in your office or den! Your friends will be in awe of the quality and detail. These model helicopters are not toys but can be admired by all.


The Bell AH-1 SuperCobra is a twin-engine attack helicopter based on the United States Army's single-engine AH-1 Cobra. The twin Cobra family, itself part of the larger Huey family, includes the AH-1J SeaCobra, the AH-1T Improved SeaCobra, and the AH-1W SuperCobra. The AH-1W, the backbone of the United States Marine Corps's attack helicopter fleet for decades is being replaced by the next generation Bell AH-1Z Viper attack helicopter.

The AH-1 Cobra was developed in the mid-1960s as an interim gunship for the U.S. Army for use during the Vietnam War. The Cobra shared the proven transmission, rotor system, and the T53 turboshaft engine of the UH-1 "Huey". By June 1967, the first AH-1G HueyCobras had been delivered. Bell built 1,116 AH-1Gs for the U.S. Army between 1967 and 1973, and the Cobras chalked up over a million operational hours in Vietnam.

The U.S. Marine Corps was very interested in the AH-1G Cobra, but it preferred a twin-engine version for improved safety in over-water operations, and also wanted a more potent turret-mounted weapon. At first, the Department of Defense had balked at providing the Marines with a twin-engine version of the Cobra, in the belief that commonality with Army AH-1Gs outweighed the advantages of a different engine fit. However, the Marines won out and awarded Bell a contract for 49 twin-engine AH-1J SeaCobras in May 1968. As an interim measure, the U.S. Army passed on 38 AH-1Gs to the Marines in 1969. The AH-1J also received a more powerful gun turret. It featured a three barrel 20 mm XM197 cannon that was based on the six barrel M61 Vulcan cannon.

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