A masked gang who carried out a 'mass attack on a traveller site' with machetes and iron bars have been jailed for more than 200 years in total for conspiracy to commit robbery.
The 14 raiders terrorised their victims, including women, children and babies, as they demanded money at gunpoint from them on April 26, 2016.
Dressed in black and wearing balaclavas, dust masks and bandanas to conceal their faces, a group of men entered three homes in Lenham, near Maidstone in Kent, at around 11.30pm.
Occupants were threatened with shotguns, handguns, crowbars and baseball bats during a prolonged attack, and four victims then had their wrists bound together with cable ties.
The armed gang found £2,500 in cash but threatened to murder the travellers believing they had much more money hidden in the camp.
One couple was threatened with guns held to their heads while their six-year-old son, woken by the commotion, pleaded 'Daddy, please don't let them kill me'.
Jurors were told the gang had equipped themselves with reinforced tape, latex gloves, torches, cable ties and demolition bars bought from branches of B and Q and Poundland just hours before the raid.
A father of seven was struck with a truncheon and handgun, before falling to the ground where he was kicked, beaten with a crowbar and baseball bat, and stabbed to his arm and thigh.
The offenders found a quantity of cash and a designer handbag and then fled in different directions, leaving their victims tied up.
But during the raid on Wheat Gratten Stable Yards in the Kent village, the robbers were forced to leave almost empty-handed when the residents fought back.
They chased the robbers across the field and rammed getaway vehicles, some of which were badly damaged and had to be abandoned at the scene.
Maidstone Crown Court heard that the armed robbers brandished a sawn-off shotgun and handgun, but none of the 14 defendants were convicted of carrying a firearm and/or imitation firearm with intent.
A total of 17 men were identified by police, with fourteen subsequently convicted by a jury or admitting their part.
They were jailed for conspiracy to rob following a series of trials over two years.
Their sentences, ranging between nine years and 21 years imprisonment can now be reported following the jailing today of the final raider, Junior Shawki Tamakloe, who was described as 'a critical player' in both organising and overseeing the raid.
The 34-year-old from London pleaded guilty to conspiracy to rob and was jailed for 13-and-a-half years.
Previous sentencing hearings saw Aaron Mayers, 31, from Hackney, jailed for 16 years; Nana Danquah, also 31 and from Potters Bar, Hertfordshire, jailed for 18 years; and Jake Jenks, 23, from Tunbridge Wells, jailed for 14 years.
Darren Myers, 33 and also from Tunbridge Wells, Kent, jailed for 21 years for conspiracy to rob and possession of a disguised firearm.
Connor Miller, 21, also from Tunbridge Wells, was imprisoned for 13 years; Lee Baker, 29, from Eastbourne, was jailed for 12 years; Nyake Alieu, 33, also from Eastbourne, was jailed for 16 years; and 26-year-old Brady Dewson was jailed for 12 years.
Ahmed Ali, 23, from London, was jailed for 13 years; Jheryl Long, 24, from London, was jailed for 16 years; Glenn Kenny, 25 and from Suffolk, was jailed for nine years and four months; and John Smillie, 25, from Walthamstow, and Faisal Issah, 24, from Tottenham, were each jailed for 14 years.
None however were convicted of carrying a firearm and/or imitation firearm with intent.
Passing sentence, Judge Julian Smith said the 'mass attack' on the traveller site was 'bold, audacious, determined and exceptional', carried out in the hope of 'significant reward'.
One of the armed robbers himself spoke of the expectation of a 'life-changing' financial gain.
At the start of each trial, prosecutor Nina Ellin told the jury: 'The masked men were dressed in dark clothing and armed with a variety of weapons including a sawn-off shotgun, a handgun, iron bars and a machete.
'They were demanding large sums of money at the point of a gun. They terrorised the occupants of the caravans which included women and young children and one man was brutally attacked.
'They tied up some of their victims with cable ties which they had brought with them ready for that purpose.'
But the court heard the 'tables were turned' when the raiders themselves came under attack.
'Other occupants sought to repel the attackers. Shots were fired, vehicl