Further Information



Here you will find a list of links to other website covring our trade and history:


Royal Engineers Association


The Royal Engineers Association was formed under the conditions of a Deed of Declaration of Trust by the amalgamation of the original Royal Engineers Association and the Royal Engineers Benevolent Fund Ltd on 19 November 1968.


33 Engineer Regiment - Exposive Ordnance Disposal 


33 Engineer Regiment (EOD) was born out of the Royal Engineers’ Bomb Disposal companies formed during the Second World War, to deal with the mounting problem of German unexploded bombs. After the war these clearance companies were disbanded and responsibility for UK EOD was shared between the Territorial Army (now the Army Reserve) and the Regular Army, predominantly HQ (BD) Unit UK Royal Engineers.


101 Engineer Regiment Association - Explosive Ordnance Disposal


101 (City of London) Engineer Regiment (Explosive Ordnance Disposal) – the Black Cats - formed in 1860 in Knightsbridge. The unit has been at the vanguard of the ‘integrated’ (including both regular and reserve squadrons) Army since 2010. 


The Regiment has a strong operational pedigree, having provided Royal Engineer Bomb Disposal teams to neutralize the threat of German bombs during World War II, whilst more recently the Regiment has routinely supported operations in Afghanistan, dealing with the pernicious improvised explosive device (IED).  


Royal Engineers Bomb Disposal Officers Club


The Club for serving and retired Royal Engineers Officers, Warrant Officers and Senior NCOs from Bomb Disposal / Explosive Ordnance Disposal units.


Bomb Fuze Collectors Net


This site is run by Stephen Venus, a collector of German Bomb fuzes and an historian on Bomb disposal history.


11 Independent Field Squadron Malaya


Site dedicated to the 11 Independant Field Squadron - Royal Engineers 

Malta World War 2: The Bomb Disposal Men

What was it like to be the only Army Bomb Disposal Officer in 'the most bombed place on earth'? UXB Malta reveals for the first time an extraordinary story of bomb disposal under fire - and how just one or two officers and a handful of men dealt with over 7000 unexploded bombs in two years.