The sliding nuclear-blast-hardened door that would shield the missile during an attack.
A pink room with very heavy doors that reminds me of the rooms at some of the insane asylums that I’ve explored.
The hoist signal dangling beside the modern mine shaft would ring a bell next to the giant electric motors that would send the men and machinery into the underground.
The old No Trespassing sign, with the Peavey logo still on it.
Parts lockers on the top floor of the power plant.
A common room with a big bay window that overlooked the main entrance of the hospital.
The top floor of the nitrating house was full of switches and breakers for the operation below, each bearing a label and number. Nowadays everything is printed, but when INAAP was built, all these signs were painted by hand.
The Big Dipper brought its friends into view, and the best seat is 80-feet up.
David Aho, the owner of Mitchell Engine House, poses beside the boiler.