The generator hall of the last power station, as seen from the gantryway.
North of the assembly complex is a storage network of earthen and concrete bunkers.
In the middle of one of the outlying cottages, perhaps the Masonic Cottage–it was too damaged to tell, really–are these pair of skinny doors that led from patient rooms to a common area with rotting shag carpet.
This is one of the modern nurse’s stations where the last inpatients lived in the mid-2000s. The windows are thick shatterproof plastic. I am unsure why the suspended ceiling is missing.
The wings of the church had a lot more water damage than the rest. The organ on the balcony was in decent condition when I arrived.
A shuttered house at the end of the block doesn’t even have boards on it anymore.
The stone chapel sits beside the main house and received a particularly heavy dose of gothic architectural touches.
Trees between duplexes overshadow the buildings they were planted to shield; revenge for the boards on the windows.
Molten copper pouring being a very dangerous thing to do by hand, this scale measured the load for the “Auto Caster” that actually formed the cooling copper in its molds.