British Lothians and Border Horse Cap Badge


#00002536
Price: $24.00
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You are viewing a vintage British Lothians and Border Horse Cap Badge. Comes with a tang type attachment in good order. 


Please quote the number at the top of the item page when ordering to avoid confusion.

Guaranteed 100% genuine.

For credit card payment in Canadian Funds over the phone: 1-403-262-2397 (11:00 am to 5:00 pm Monday through Saturday - mountain time!) or by email at creidm@gmail.com .
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I will happily combine items to save shipping costs if you purchase other items as well... On all our products we accept prepaid authorized returns within 14 days of shipping, for full product credit, if you are not pleased..


Some History: 1st Lothians and Border Horse

Some of the regiment's personnel were evacuated during Operation Ariel, and went on to re-form the 1st Lothians and Border Horse, which was attached to the 30th Armoured Brigade, 79th Armoured Division and returned to France on D Day, 6 June 1944. The regiment remained with 79th Armoured in North West Europe until the end of the war. Casualties, from D-Day up to the end of the war, consisted of 17 men killed, 90 officers and other ranks wounded, and 16 officers and other ranks missing in action. Equipment losses were four Sherman Gun Tanks and 36 Sherman Crab Tanks destroyed.The 1st Lothians and Border Horse was part of the 51st Highland Division, which had been sent to reinforce the French Maginot Line and was serving there when the Germans started their offensive. Together with the rest of the Division, the regiment attempted to rejoin the British Expeditionary Force (BEF). Moving around the south of Paris, the regiment engaged the German Army south of the River Somme near Abbeville. Outnumbered, it fought a retreat of sixty miles in six days to the fishing port of St. Valery-en-Caux, where, having run out of food, ammunition and other supplies, they surrendered on 12 June.

2nd Lothians and Border Horse

The 2nd Lothians and Border Horse was from June 1940 - October 1940 part of the British 1st Mortar Machine Gun Brigade, an interim formation formed due to the shortage of tanks and Armoured Vehicle after the retreat from Dunkirk. In October 1940, the brigade was renamed the British 26th Armour Brigade which went on to form part of the British 6th Armoured Division.

Post-war

The regiment amalgamated with the Lanarkshire Yeomanry and the Queen's Own Royal Glasgow Yeomanry to form the Queen's Own Lowland Yeomanry in 1956.