• Anchor & Star: Tet '68 - Battle of Hue
      May 18, 2019
      Tet '68 is a 24 hour immersive event trying to recreate the chaos of the Battle of Hue. A sprawling mix of urban and jungle warfare makes Tet '68 stand out in a way rarely seen in immersive airsoft.

      Combat Base Walter Murphy lies on the outskirts of Hue City. Nearby ARVN post Khong Con has requested support from the 1st Marine Division to bolster their defenses. Marines from 2nd Battalion 5th Marines have been assigned to CB Walter Murphy.

      Hue is a city in central Vietnam that was the seat of Nguyen Dynasty emperors from 1802 to 1945, and capital of the protectorate of Annam. A major attraction is its vast, 19th-century citadel, surrounded by a moat and thick stone walls. It encompasses the Imperial City, with palaces and shrines; the Forbidden Purple City, once the emperor's home; and a replica of the Royal Theater.

      US Military Assistance Command, Vietnam and the People's Army of Viet Nam are looking for hardworking and dedicated troops to fill in available positions. Here you will be able to join the force of your choosing. Good luck.

  • Anchor & Star: Indian Country
      July 12-14, 2019
      Indian Country is the flagship Anchor & Star Airsoft event. Indian Country takes place in the I Corps region of the Republic of South Vietnam in the summer of 1968. Fire Support Base Peacock is located near the hamlet of Dien Que. ARVN troops have abandoned their out post Tu Bo. Marines of 3/1 have rotated into FSB Peacock to resume operations in the district.

      Troops from the 7th Battalion, Regiment 38 of the People's Army of Viet Nam have used the ARVN absence to begin moving large amounts of supplies down the infamous Ho Chi Minh trail from Laos.

      Indian Country offers a level of immersion and realism not often seen in airsoft events. The sights, sounds and smells will transport the participants back to the summer of '68.

      The hamlet of Dien Que has been a quiet bastion of peace and tranquility for decades. Generations of farmers have worked the land to provide for their families and to make a meager living selling their wares. The primary source of income has historically been agriculture. Rice crops are usually good and the village has an abundant supply of livestock. Over the years, residents have resorted to other means of generating income. Every month the men and boys travel into the nearby hills to cut firewood. The split logs are then sold to Phuoc Ia at a small profit. The practice of logging has become more dangerous due to the presence of US and NVA forces in the area.

    Request More Information