In February 2012 Terry Tasker exhibited Jacksonville yard at ModelRail Scotland. Below are some notes he prepared about his take on the exhibition.
'The exhibition ran for three days with ample parking with the train station just three minutes walk away and so made it one of the easiest venues to get to. Staff at the SEC were friendly and the stewards willing to help. Some of the more outstanding layouts that I believe are worthy of mentioning were:

Harton Gill (Carshalton & Sutton MRC 4mm) A fictional layout depicting the NCB in the southern Tyneside area in 1960. The era allows a mix of steam and early diesels in both green and blue - a very busy layout with movement all the time.

Almond Bridge (Perth & District MRC 4mm) Yet again an other fictional layout (nothing wrong with that!). The modelling on this layout was brilliant with its centre piece being a nine arch viaduct. It was built using multiple plastic kits for the superstructure and was over 1.2m long.

Hewisbride (57 Study Group 4mm) This layout was well modelled with the scenery looking very natural. The down side was that there was more movement on the fiddle yard than on the front. Enough said.

Ryburn Bridge (Railway Modeller Team ‘N’ gauge) The layout was magnificent with movement all the time. If you have not seen this layout, make a point of finding out its next show. It does demonstrate what can be achieved in ‘N,’ assuming you had the resources they have!

Great Western Railroad (Raven Model Group 7mm) The layout depicts a small section of the GW in spring and an overnight snow fall has descended over the whole scene. It looks magical and makes you feel cold just looking at it. I did, however, get bored waiting for some movement to happen.

Porchullin (Mark Tatlow 4mm) I thought this layout, by a long shot, was the best there. Even Peter Mills agreed with me! The scenery, the locos and rolling stock were weathered to perfection. The scenery, looking at it with my horticultural eye, was as near perfect as mother nature intended. The dry grasses mixed in with greens blended into one and other gave the perspective of distance too, altogether imparting the feeling of realism. There it a lot more to be said about this layout make sure you put it on your must see list.

La Baraque (Hans Louvet 1:64 Netherlands) At first I didn’t quite understand this layout until I started to look at it properly. The buildings were outstanding and the detailing was second to none. It must have take hours of time to build just one, never mind twenty plus. I take my hat of to this exhibit, brilliant! My layout was placed next to this one and I must mention that Hans and his friend were really nice gentlemen and a pleasure to work next to.

Overall, the exhibition had lots to see and do. But the highlight for both exhibitors and public came on Saturday when Southport Model Railway Club arrived. This came by the way of an announcement made by Hilary when she stood on a chair and announced ‘The English are here, stand by your beds’. Commandeering a full length table, the feast provided by Hilary was laid out – four full chickens, whole salmon, quail eggs and nine bottles of wine, this list goes on. It just looked like The Mad Hatters tea party even down to the sleepy dormouse (no names!). SMRS were the envy of all. Thank you Hilary.

The weekend was a huge success as far as I was concerned but more importantly SMRS was seen to be at a major show. Both this show and the one held at the NEC are the Chelsea’s of the railway world and the place to be seen at. Ok there was some layouts that didn’t seem to work all the time, mostly the ones with DCC and big fiddle yards at the back and not much in front, but many that did which made it all worthwhile.
I must say a big thank you to Peter Mills (Tonto) for helping me over the three days and making it a really enjoyable (my kidneys are now back to normal, but my liver may take some time!)'