With the exception of a very small number of prototype and pre-production vehicles built in the first half of the 1990s, the only Wolf and Pulse Land Rovers manufactured were produced for the UK and Dutch Ministries of Defence, with the latter procuring the vehicles for Royal Netherlands Marine Corps units working together as part of a joint amphibious force. Externally the Dutch ambulances, which of course are left-hand drive, are virtually identical to their British siblings but they have aluminium chequer plate on the bonnet, wing tops and door sills.
Like the Royal Marines Winterised & Semi-waterproofed Pulse 130 ambulances, the Dutch Marines versions also have raised air intakes on the right forward door pillar, but these are of a different design and tucked under the cab overhang so are not as tall. All Dutch ambulances I have seen have had a wedge-shaped external air-conditioning pack on the roof at the front right with the antenna mount below, just inboard of the siren. Their spare wheel was carried on the bonnet, not the roof.