Looking for a professional speaker to deliver interesting and informative presentations to your business, club, society or other group, small or large? Then look no further. Our team of battlefield historians offer a variety of historical presentations and talks.
The Day of the Dead Moon
Follow in the footsteps of the 24th Regiment at Isandlwana and Rorke's Drift on 22nd January 1879 as our battlefield historian describes two actions that took place on the same day at the beginning of the Anglo-Zulu War. The first was the greatest defeat of the British Army by a native force and the second one of the greatest defences by a British force and both involved the same Regiment, the 24th Regiment of Foot.
The First Day of the Battle of the Somme
Follow in the footsteps of the British and Commonwealth forces fought as they attempted to drive the German Army back from their established frontline in the Somme. This iconic battle of the First World War, where 100,000 men went over the top at 07.30 hrs on 1st July 1916, is the Bloodest Day in the History of the British Army.
The Battle of Mametz Wood
Follow in the footsteps of the 38th (Welsh) Division in the first taste of a major battle at Mametz Wood, the largest of the Somme Woods, between 7th and 11th July 1916. This epic struggle for the wood against the crème de la crème of the German Army was their introduction to the horrors of the First World War and ended with them being severely mauled and their numbers greatly depleted.
The Battle of the Pilckem Ridge
Follow in the footsteps of the 38th (Welsh) Division on 31st July 1917 as they fought their way along the Pilckem Ridge to secure their objectives on the first day of the Third Battle of Ypres. Just over a year after their inauguration to battle at Mametz Wood and their subsequent dismissal as a second rate unit, the 38th (Welsh) Division had a point to prove and this was their opportunity.
Tunnellers of Holzminden
The Camp at Holzminden was Germany's most brutal British and Empire Officers Prisoner-of-War Camp in the First World War. It housed between 500 and 600 officers in two four storey barrack blocks and the camp commandant boasted that it was impossible to escape. On 24th July 1918 twenty-nine British and Empire officers escaped in what was The Great Escape of the First World War.
D-Day, 6th June 1944
Follow in the footsteps of the Allied 21st Army Group as they come ashore on the beaches of the Calvados coast of Normandy, France to begin the liberation of Europe from under the yoke of Hiltler's Nazi Germany. Listen as our battlefield historian recounts some of the actions of this momentous day immortalised in films like the Longest Day and Saving private Ryan.
Most of the team have their own equipment but, if already available, they can simply bring along a memory stick and plug into yours.
The cost of a presentation by an In The Footsteps battlefield historian is £100.00 GBP plus mileage expenses at 45p per mile.
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