Some of the standard Weapons Issue Loadouts are rather… ‘specialized’ – and consequently overlooked.  In this post we will examine one of the oddest: number 15 [1 M202A1 with 3 clips and 1 M10 with 6 mags]


According to M202A1 Operators Manual, this weapon is actually quite versatile but also one of the most dangerous to use.  It is something that should be treated with respect; unfortunately, the TM1-1 rulebook gives only a few details.


MARS: the Morrow Project’s (Airborne) Rescue Service

Extract from a Morrow Project planning memo

MARS:  ‘Mobile Assault, Rescue, and Strike

The purpose of MARS is frequently misunderstood and overlooks the ‘Rescue’ aspect. MARS is not just the ‘military wing of the Morrow Project’ – adding ‘Rescue’ to its mission makes it a truly versatile asset in the Reconstruction Effort.

Why is Rescue included? And why should MARS be given aircraft for Rescue Operations?  Consider the following

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Morrow Project Aircraft: Cessna 337

This is based on the final military version of the Cessna 337 (called the O-2 in US service). It is a cross between 2 real-world examples: the FTB337G Milirole, a STOL conversion known as the ‘Lynx’ in the Rhodesian Air Force and the Summit Sentry


This is the MP ‘Super-Lynx’, an aircraft that is more heavily armed than the US O-2; it carries 2 MMG pods on its roof and is equipped with four standard NATO MALL-4A pylons mounted beneath the wings, each able to carry a max load of 159 kg (350 lb)

Potential missions include forward air control, helicopter escort, light air-to-ground attack, convoy protection, maritime patrol, six-seat personnel carrier, light cargo transport, medevac (up to 2 stretcher cases),  aerial recon & photography, psychological warfare and airborne discharge.  Morrow Project planners assumed that the most common missions would not involve combat – but wanted to include all options.

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