It was a strange choice, although I appreciate it, for the firm reusing the shops to brick up the doorways while leaving the doors.
David Aho pictured.
This train shed was later converted to load trucks with concrete from the silos.
A sheik mustard-yellow paint scheme across the roofless engine house goes great with the industrial moss and rust.
The pits have long since been filled so the roundhouse could be used for storage.
One of the cupola air intakes, rattled loose by the demolition downstairs, hangs stranded on the second floor. You can see that the floor I’m standing on in this picture used to extend all the way to the right wall. The blue paint on the wall made the climb absolutely worth it.
This is a room where the actual explosive elements were mixed. In the event of an accident, this glass wall would give way before the concrete and thus direct the flames and shockwave away from the rest of the building. In other words, the glass is not just to get a lot of wonderful natural light into the building.
The grain-centric buildings had automatic fire doors.
One of the walls of the train shed was growing, thanks to a little bit of sunlight and a constant trickle of rainwater over it. FP-100C.