120 Cajon


Crushed from flagstone

NOT Red, Yellow, or White.

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Used on part of my ATSF San Bernardino B Yard

I used this powder on top of sand from my yard to get as close as I could to photos I have of the ground color in my layout’s yard and to obtain the fine texture HO earth would have. I applied it with a shaker I had created by drilling holes in a small jars plastic lid. Holding the jar at an angle let me do narrow strips where I wanted. I used Scenic Express Matt Medium mixed with alcohol applied with a pipette. The powder dried very close to its dry color. It is just ever so slightly pinkish. More so than the prototype yard which looks dusty except where the reefers were, which is a muddy gray, I guess from the salt water dripping out of the reefers.


1200 Cajon Base Powder
1203 Cajon Sand & Gravel
1205 Cajon Rip/Rap
1207 Cajon Rip/Rap

A slab (flag) is a general flat stone, sometimes cut into a regular rectangular or square shape and generally used for paving slabs or driveways, patios, floors, fences, and roofs. It can be used in monuments, tombstones, facades and other structures. The name derives from Middle English Flaga meaning grass, possibly from Old Norse Flaga meaning slab or sliver. The slab is a sedimentary rock that is stratified along the bedding levels. Slate is generally a form of sandstone composed of feldspar and quartz and has a sandy grain size (0.16 mm – 2 mm in diameter). The material that joins the board is usually silica, calcite or iron oxide. The color of the rock generally comes from these cementitious materials. The typical colors of the panels are red, blue and beige, although there are also exotic colors. The slab is extracted in places with fissile layers of sedimentary rock. Around the 13th century, the ceilings, walls, and floors of European architecture became more ornate. The Anglo-Saxons, in particular, used slate stones as a flooring material in the interior rooms of castles and other structures. Lindisfarne Castle in England and Muchalls Castle (14th century) in Scotland are among the many examples of surviving brick storied buildings. Tile tiles are a traditional roofing material, a type of roofing tile commonly used in the Alps, where they are laid dry, often held in place with nails or hooks. In Italy’s Aosta Valley, stone tiles are mandatory to cover buildings in historic areas. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flagstone

Additional information

Weight 11.5 oz
Dimensions 4.2 × 2.7 × .85 in

0 Powder, 03 Sand and Gravel, 5 Large Rocks, 7 Large Boulders