Fallout Wiki

READ MORE

Fallout Wiki
Advertisement
Fallout Wiki
Mbox incomplete.png
Infobox incomplete
The infobox template in this article is missing some required data. You can help Nukapedia by filling it in.

 
Gametitle-FO76 Steel Dawn.png
Gametitle-FO76 Steel Dawn.png

The Putnam residence is an unmarked location within Lewis & Sons Farming Supply in the Forest region of Appalachia.

Background

The Putnam residence was built within a barn on the grounds of Lewis & Sons Farming Supply, a pre-War store and farming property in West Virginia. George Putnam, the patriarch of the family, was a cousin of Lewis, who did not survive the bombs dropping. After hearing that Appalachia was safe to resettle in 2103, the Putnam family traveled to the region to see if the farm supply was still around. Seeing that it was abandoned, they decided to build their new home within the property's barn.[1][2]

Layout

FO76 icon overlay wait 02.png
Section needed
This section is required but has not been written yet. You can help Nukapedia by writing it.

Inhabitants

Notable loot

  • Two potential magazines:
    • On the upper part of the Putnam residence, near the bed in the northwest corner.
    • On the upper part of the Putnam residence, on the metal counter on the balcony in the southeast corner.

Related quest

Field Testing: The Vault Dweller of Vault 76 is sent here by Paladin Rahmani to investigate the Putnam family's report of feral ghoul attacks. The player character may also optionally recruit one of the Putnam sons into the Brotherhood of Steel during this quest.

Appearances

The Putnam residence appears only in Fallout 76, introduced in the Steel Dawn update.

Gallery

References

  1. Notice: New owners
  2. Vault Dweller: "This is your farm? The signs outside said 'Lewis & Sons.'"
    Carol Putnam: "Might not be Lewis, or Sons, but this here's ours."
    George Putnam: "Lewis was a cousin o' mine, back in the day, God rest his soul. He and his family didn't make it when the bombs fell. We were looking a good place to put down roots when we heard it was safe to come back to West Virginia. I told Carol we ought to see if this place was still here."
    Carol Putnam: "Even after all these years, there was enough salvageable tools and such to make starting a farm easier here than your average homestead. Didn't see any point in updating the sign."
Advertisement