Warhammer 40K: Orks - Combat Patrol

Games Workshop

£80.50 £95.00 Save £14.50

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Recommended Paint

Key Features

  • A key selection of Ork units perfect for starting or expanding an army
  • A Combat Patrol-sized force in a box, designed to save you money!
  • Contains 25 multipart plastic models

The Orks love nothing more than charging headlong into the fury of combat, bellowing "Waaagh!" at the top of their lungs and letting loose with whatever weapons they can lay their hands on. They live for battle, and their apocalyptic migratory invasions lay waste to whole sub-sectors of the galaxy as they drown their enemies in a green tide of bloodshed, violence, and destruction.

If the sound of plunging enthusiastically into the maelstrom of combat appeals to you, Combat Patrol: Orks is the perfect place to start or expand your army. The contents of this set have been specifically chosen to provide you with an ideal force for Combat Patrol-sized games – approximately 25 Power Level's worth of miniatures.

– 1x Warboss in Mega Armour
– 20x Ork Boyz
– 3x Deffkoptas
– 1x Deff Dread

The above units are supplied with 1x 50mm round base, 20x 32mm round bases, 3x 75mm oval bases, 1x 60mm round base, and an Ork transfer sheet.

These miniatures are supplied unpainted and require assembly – we recommend using Citadel Plastic Glue and Citadel paints.

Games Workshop have two broad methods for painting their models. Both are entirely viable options, though have significant differences in the paints required (detailed below). You can find all of the required paints in the 'recommended paint' section below, whather you simply want to get it out onto the tabletop ASAP (i.e. 'Battle Ready'), or want to take your time and make it a masterpiece (i.e. 'Parade Ready'):

1. Classic Method - uses acrylic paints to build layers of colour and depth. Usually topped off with a shade paint to really make the shadows pop. Probably the most beginner friendly method as mistakes are often easy to fix.

2. Contast Method - uses ink-like contrast painsts which sink into recesses, providing depth in highlights and shadows with a single layer of paint. It can take some practise to get this method to look great, but it's highly satisfying when it does work. Less forgiving when mistakes happen, though arguably the quicker method of the two options.s