|Military - Defensive|
|First Appearance||The WarChiefs|
|Age Available||Discovery Age|
|Base Hit Points||2000|
|Range Multipliers||0.3 vs. Villager|
1.5 vs. Cavalry
0.5 vs. Artillery
1.5 vs. Light Infantry
|Anti Ship Damage||100|
|Anti Ship Multipliers||0.5 vs. Artillery|
|Anti Ship Range||40|
The War Hut is the basic infantry-producing building available to the Aztec, Iroquois, and Sioux civilizations in Age of Empires III: The WarChiefs. It also functions as a defensive building and is able to fire upon enemy units in a similar manner to the Outpost. It is similar to Russian Blockhouse due to the fact that they are able to both train infantry and defend the colony.
The following units can be trained at the War Hut:
These are the technologies that can be researched from the War Hut:
- Elite Upgrades
- Champion Upgrades
- Legendary Upgrades
- Big Button Barometz (Aztec)
- Big Button Lacrosse (Iroquois)
- Big Button War Drums (Sioux)
Home City Shipments Edit
- War Hut Training (Aztecs: War Hut units train 40% faster)
- Cheap War Huts (War Huts cost -50% Wood)
- 2 War Hut Travois (2 War Hut Travois and war huts get +20% hit points)
- Aztec Fortifications (War Hut and Nobles' Hut build limit increased by +6 each)
- Heavy Fortifications (Grants free improvements on Walls, War Huts, and Nobles' Huts)
- TEAM Cheap Outposts (Blockhouses, Castles, Outposts & War Huts -30% wood cost)
- Heavy Fortifications (Aztec: Grants free improvements on Walls, War Huts, and Nobles' Huts)
- Stone Towers (Line of sight and range of War Huts and Nobles' Huts increased by +6 each)
- Heavy Fortifications (Mighty War Hut, Strong War Hut, & Bastion upgrades are free)
- Extensive Fortifications 2 (War Hut build limit +6 & hit points +25%)
- Battlefield Construction (Iroquois foot soldiers can build War Huts, Corrals, & Siege Workshops)
- Aggressive Policy (War Hut units can build War Huts, Corrals, and Teepees)
- Hunkpapa Support (16 Wakina Rifles & 2 War Hut Travois)
"In both North American and Mesoamerican cultures, warriors were critical to the defense and survival of the tribe.
On the Great Plains, warrior societies emerged - complete with their own dances, songs, and costumes. Prestige was typically bestowed based on an individual's acts of courage during battle, such acts as stealing weapons, horses, and counting coup.
In Aztec society, membership in the calpulli established each individual's religious and secular schooling, as well as how they would be trained in warfare. The men of a calpulli served together in battle and on the numerous public works projects. The Aztec soldiers wielded weapons of wood and stone, and they often sought prisoners to be sacrificed in religious ceremonies.
For the Iroquois, the longhouse stood as the central symbol of religious and civic life. In fact, the name they call themselves - Haudenosaunee - means "People of the Long House." It was in the longhouse that the Grand Council of the six member nations of the Iroquois Confederacy made decisions regarding matters of war and peace."