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Found 112 results

  1. I have never think that inside a vandalism factory in my town, gives so a nice staircase... 1. Lovely staircase 02 by Miaro Digital, auf Flickr 2. Lovely staircase 03 by Miaro Digital, auf Flickr 3. Lovely staircase 04 by Miaro Digital, auf Flickr 4. Lovely staircase 05 by Miaro Digital, auf Flickr 5. Lovely staircase 06 by Miaro Digital, auf Flickr 6. Lovely staircase 07 by Miaro Digital, auf Flickr
  2. Knitwear Factory - may 2015 This knitwear factory is my personal number one during our six day italian tour. Actually, it even was one of the big reasons making the choice to explore this country this time. And believe me, my friends... I am really not that big of a religious person, but boy I have prayed all the gods and saints, getting the chance to shoot this location. And it was like expected, hoped and wished one of the most beautiful factories in general I have ever explored. To be honest, i did experienced this as a difficult one to shoot... I noticed there was a lot of choas in backgrounds and sometimes it was hard to make a decent point of view and compositions, especially to get some overview images. The first 15 minutes I was inthere, I was too euforic and amazed anyway. I even didn't rush to take my camera out, just enjoying the view, smelling the atmosphere, fantasising of how it once was when it was still running. Enjoying its natural beauty through my eyes without a lens. Absolutely fabulous: it still looked like nothing had been moved or manipulated since its closing, no trash, no vandalism, no graffiti,... only natural decay. Even the machines still looked ready for use, a perfect scenery. For me, this one was 100% hardcore urbexporn. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15.
  3. The Grimsby Ice Factory is a historic former ice factory that was constructed from 1898–1901 to provide crushed ice to preserve fish stored in ships at Grimsby's seaport. The Factory engaged in operations up to 1990. The buildings still contain some of the original historic machinery from times of the operations' origins. During its time of prime operations, it produced 1,200 tonnes of ice daily. The building is 4,350 square metres in size, and at one time was the largest ice factory in the world. The structure and equipment at the Grimsby Ice Factory site is an important part of Grimsby's fishing heritage.It is a Grade 2 listed building that is presently owned by Associated British Ports.It has been stated that some of the most important and largest refrigeration machinery in the world exists there. The site is managed in part by the Great Grimsby Ice Factory Trust. As of May 2014, the trust has plans to restore and renovate the site into a leisure complex that would include a pub, cinema and climbing wall. Part of the trust's plan includes retaining the machinery on the site for historical purposes. In 2014, the trust attempted to obtain £11 million from the Heritage Lottery Fund, but the request was denied. In March 2015, Grimsby residents suggested that the factory be covered to hide it from view during the upcoming World Seafood Congress event in September, with the rationale that the deteriorating building could denigrate the town's image. Graeme Bassett, secretary of the Great Grimsby Ice Factory Trust, suggested that the building could be covered temporarily or that scaffolding could be erected as a solution regarding concerns about the site being an eyesore. Today its still an eyesore and the building and contents slowly rot away, what happens next is anyone's guess. Information taken from my friend wiki, On with the photos Hope you enjoy the report, Mr T
  4. well it has been closed a few months now, and after another look and what I think must of been secca in a private car.pipping his car horn several times..shouting "where you going"!!...hmmmm I do belive we where going up a public grass bank into some trees that is at the side of the factory...ohhh and the public side of the fence at that... anyway, the sign on the gates says public notice....demolition planned 4th Aug..
  5. Intro Maybe not worth a full report as it's very empty and it smelt quite bad... Still, I'll post this here with a bit of history. The place was once quite big and most buildings still remain including this one. The big three main front white buildings are in use at the bottom floor but the rest is empty as far as I can see. The grounds are in use by lorries vans and we didn't check any of the other buildings as it was getting dark and I think security for the live sections was catching on. The other buildings are apparently in use as self storage and other retail units. The place could do with some research in case there is more to be seen (which there probably is) and in that case if I can help with you research at all give us a shout. History Bata Shoes was founded in 1894 by Tomáš BaÅ¥a in ZlÃ*n (then Austro-Hungarian Empire, today the Czech Republic). After the plea of a Tilbury clergyman to alleviate unemployment during the Great Depression and in part to overcome customs tariffs on foreign products, construction began in 1932 on the Bata shoe factory in East Tilbury.[5] For the remaining years of the 20th century, the factory was an economic force in the Tilbury area and provided a unique model of a Company town in Britain complete with worker housing, schools and entertainment. In 1933 the first "Bata houses" for workers were built, set among gardens in a chequerboard pattern, which were distinct from the more typical Victorian terraced housing in the area.[4] The factory's architecture "predates" and "perhaps eclipses" other British examples of modernist architecture such as Highpoint I or the Isokon building, according to The Guardian. Built of welded steel columns, roof trusses and reinforced concrete walls, the estate's buildings were quite atypical of other red-bricked and sloped-roofed London suburbs. All the social needs of the workforce were met by the factory,[7] and "Bata-ville" had all the services of a normal town, including a theatre, sports facilities, hotel, restaurant, grocery and butcher shops, post office, and its own newspaper. The German occupation of Czechoslovakia in 1938 caused turmoil for Bata Shoes generally but the factory in East Tilbury thrived and "British Bata" was born. As male factory workers were called to arms, their wives often took over their jobs. While in the armed forces, employees received the company newspaper, the Bata Record, along with food and cigarette parcels. At least 81 Bata employees from the Tilbury factory died in the war. After the war, Bata's home office and other facilities throughout eastern Europe were nationalised by communist regimes. The Bata factory in East Tilbury remained in steady use for over 70 years, but production was gradually shifted to facilities closer to its export markets in the 1960s.[5] Factory downsizing began in the 1980s and the Bata industrial estate came to a close in 2005. The East Tilbury (Bata) Conservation Area was designated in 1993 by Thurrock Council and includes a Grade II listed building. The factory inspired the documentary film Bata-ville: We Are Not Afraid of the Future. The Bata Reminiscence and Resource Centre at East Tilbury Library were set up to collect the memories of people who lived and worked within the British Bata community. In June 2011, an interactive trail was launched as an iPhone app known as Thurrock Mobile Explorer. This describes a route around the Bata estate and provides information about the history as well as environment at numbered points. My visit Rest of the site has it's own security and is surrounded by a perimeter fence, we just walked through the front gate. We doubted anyone would query it and we were right. This worked out better than scaling palisade... Wandered about the site for 10 mins before seeing this and jumping in for another 5 mins. Heard footsteps etc. and eventually got out and walked straight out the front gates again. Pictures Only took a few with the fisheye, 2 are very underexposed so excuse the poor editing on them. Cheers
  6. Visited with Hamtagger and Session9 The main reason I wanted to go here was for the stairs (And I took about 70 pictures of them all together) We left Lincolnshire early as always, driving down the motorway half asleep en route to York to pick Session9 up for our "First splore of the day" When we arrived at Terry's we headed straight for the Admin building but it looked like the only way in would be a tough one, and we had walked past 5 cameras without noticing (They're pretty small) Luckily we were there earlier than the security. We then decided to do the main "Crappy derp of a building" to begin with and head back for the Admin after. The main factory actually wasn't that bad, it was a bit bare but still better than some of the others I've been to. After an eventful walk around finding a potential IED, a turd on the roof and slipping on ice every 10 seconds we headed for the Clock tower, but it was sealed tighter than Fort Knox. (You win some, you lose some) So we walked back to the Admin building and made our way in. Session9 is approximately 8 feet tall so it was quite interesting squeezing through tiny gaps History Terry's was a chocolate and confectionery maker in York, England. Its history stretched back to 1767, but in 1993 it was taken over by Kraft Foods. The company's headquarters, later renamed The Chocolate Works factory, was closed by Kraft in 2005, and products using the Terry's brand name are now produced in other Kraft facilities in Poland, Sweden, Belgium, and Slovakia. The Terry's name eventually became part of Mondelēz International. Pictures 1 Terry's Clock Tower and Factory 2 Circular Window in the main factory 3 What's a factory without a puddle reflection? 4 Lift 5 A selfie of a selfie 6 Ladies loo 7 The beginning of the stairs 8 Another angle 9 HD-ARRGHH 10 I wanted to go for a different angle than the others I'd seen, so I got Hamtagger to pose on a post with me. 11 I may have obsessed over these a bit 12 Framing the window with a window 13 Through the looking glass 14 Odd angles 15 Dome from above with Lens flare 16 Lights in a darkened room Thankyou for taking time to read my report. 97 more to come this year!
  7. History Terry's was a chocolate and confectionery maker in York with a history dating back to 1767. This factory opened in 1926 and became known as Terry's Confectionery Works. It was buil in an Art Deco style and included a distinct clock tower. Here new products including the Chocolate Apple (1926), Terry's Chocolate Orange (1931), and Terry's All Gold were all developed and produced onsite. With the onset of the Second World War, confectionery production was immediately halted. The factory was taken over by F Hill's and Son's of Manchester as a shadow factory, to manufacture and repair aircraft propeller blades. With the factory handed back to the company post-war, production was difficult due to rationing and limited imports of raw cocoa. As a result, in 1954 production of the chocolate apple was phased out in favour of increased production of the chocolate orange. In 1993 it was taken over by Kraft Foods. From 2000, the company brand was changed from Terry's of York to simply Terry's, reducing the company's links to the city. Production was also scaled back, with just UK products and Terry's Chocolate Orange, Terry's All Gold and Twilight made for the international market. In 2004, Kraft Foods decided to absorb Terry's, switch production of remaining products All Gold and Chocolate Orange to their own factories in Belgium, Sweden, Poland and Slovakia, and close the plant. The factory closed on 30 September 2005, with the loss of 317 jobs. The factory was bought by developers Grantside, renamed The Chocolate Works, and in February 2010 planning permission was given for a £165 million redevelopment of the site as a mixed-use of residential, commercial and leisure. Redevelopment started in 2011, with removal of asbestos, followed by demolition of non-scheduled buildings in early 2012. Our Visit I jumped on a last minute coach from London with extreme_ironing on hearing news that construction work at Terry's has upped the pace recently and now has 24 hour security in place. We were a bit apprehensive about making such a long trip with the possibility of failure but both determined to see this place before it's demise. Thankfully our trip was well worth the effort as we managed to access the admin building, the factory and the old clock tower. Security always seemed to be one step behind us as we watched them nosing around each building after we'd moved onto the next one. It really is an amazing site, the admin building full of Art Deco features was a joy to explore, a real life Willy Wonka factory if you like. After 6 hours on site we headed off into the night for a well earnt curry and beers before hitting another of York's gems. The Pics Looking towards the main factory from the roof of the admin building, we had to stay low at this point as security was wandering about below us.... The ground floor of the admin building, everything decorated in Art Deco style.... Art deco detail The Safe Door Logo on the inside of the safe The grand entrance hall The stairs, lost count of how many pics I took in here.... Stained glass dome window above the staircase Office The manager's office overlooking downstairs Detail On top of the clock toweer Construction site next door with York Minster in the distance Looking down over the security hut with the factory to the right and admin building on the left Behind one of the clock faces Factory doors Not much to see inside the factory except long empty rooms like this The walls and windows are still pretty impressive for a factory though Watching security's movements over in the admin building The racecourse next door The clock tower from the top of the factory Night starting to close in Extreme Ironing chilling in the window frame waiting for security to finish his rounds below Thanks for looking
  8. OK, a bit about it. When I mean a bit, that is literally it. Fisons plc was a British multinational pharmaceutical, scientific instruments and horticultural chemicals company headquartered in Ipswich, United Kingdom. It was listed on the London Stock Exchange and was once a constituent of the FTSE 100 Index. It was acquired by Rhone-Poulenc in 1995. The Explore, After reading loads of stuff online about this place, security, entry etc decided to go and take a look. Got in, constantly looking over our shoulder for dogs but none. No one on site all day. The site is vast. The timber buildings are breathtakingly beautiful and I spent quite a lot of time in them. A number of stories high, the higher you get the more dangerous it is. Equipped with the shutes these made a great picture! Prone to the elements even someone of my size and weight daintily creeping across the third level was making the boards bounce under my feet! Very mossy, which looks really pretty in itself and you can see nature staring to reclaim it, even 3 stories high! That was the highest I went. A full length conveyor belt was quite a nice find, a few admin buildings which have been trashed. A mechanics garage which I can imagine was used for the vehicles on site and again some small timber buildings. Its a lovely site to explore if you like this kinda thing, I would go back as it's very photogenic. Sorry if its a bit pic heavy! Enjoy! Sorry about the crooked shot This plant was 3 stories high
  9. I've visited this location during my summerholidays in italy. Unfortunately i couldn't find anything about the history of the building. ;( Buchfabrik Buchfabrik Buchfabrik Buchfabrik Buchfabrik Buchfabrik Panorama
  10. Unfortunately, I don't know anything about the history of this former pressing plant for plastic parts. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27
  11. From the outside (And pretty much inside too) this is the most undesirable place I have explored. The factory is trashed, full of Asbestos, radiation and grafitti. But it was easy to do and it ticks another place off the list. Visited with Hamtagger, Session9 and Catbalou History Lesson In a small town outside of Leicester lies a little known secret, the factory that developed the jet engine. Whetstone was the site of Frank Whittle‘s factory, where jet engines were developed. Babcock Services, ITP Engines Ltd and Converteam now occupy the site, with smaller companies renting space (mainly for storing commercial vehicles). Until 2002 the site still sounded an air raid siren at 8am to wake up workers. The site of the Whittle factory became the English Electric Company (Later GEC) a significant part of several Nuclear power stations were made there in the 1960s and 70s. English Electric was one of the largest Engineering Companies in the Leicester area, employing thousands of workers and training hundreds of apprentices each year. At one point more than 4,000 workers had to be shipped in from Middlesex to help labour shortages and many settled permanently causing a boom in the late 60s. The computer performance measurement called the “Whetstone” was developed by English Electric at the factory and takes its name from the town On with the pictures This was quite off-putting A car wheel, casually sitting in a chair I have no idea where these lead to, just that it was flooded. And I didn't fancy getting wet. Someone clearly needed some new light bulbs This must have taken a while to do Just a stapler This worker had a softcore porn cupboard door. Horny bastard In Case Of Fire "Shove Fire Hose In Window" I'm guessing this guy was pretty "Norty" in School, he seemed to have failed his English tests. Not the trongest of floors, I could feel it dipping beneath my feet. A crane from the 80's Some boring stairs with no bannister Thanks for taking time to read my report. This factory was pretty boring, every room looked the same but the history behind it is interesting.
  12. A partially strange decorated abandoned factory for wire. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25
  13. Germany Railway factory - visit 10/2014

    1. Bahnbetriebswerk rocked 01 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 2. Bahnbetriebswerk rocked 02 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 3. Bahnbetriebswerk rocked 03 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr
  14. John Tams was born on Stafford street, Longton in 1837. He started work as an apprentice potter in the early years and eventually went into partnership with William Lowe, manufacturing pottery on the High Street. Longton. In 1874 John Tams purchased Crown Pottery located on the corner of Commerce Street and the High Street. Originally specialising in imperial measurement ware for hotels and public houses, he later moved onto more commercial earthenware to broaden his market. In 1903 the factory became John Tams & sons and later John Tams LTD in 1912 with the building housing 3 bottle kilns none of which have survived. The factory closed in 2000 and on 11th April 2014 the factory was deliberately set on fire causing a huge amount of damage and leaving sections of it needing urgent demolition THE EXPLORE Living quite local we had been past here loads of time so we had already figured out our route in, the large back section on the building is completely gone so no climbing through windows or dangerous suicide moves needed today. Internally the place has been completely trashed, the floor is littered with paint pots and ceramic transfers not to mention all the various bits of office furniture scattered about. The midsection of the building is missing parts of the roof and as a result has some serious element damage however, it does provide a heaven for a few hundred pigeons and a lodger who seemed more surprised to see us than we were him and after exchanging mutual muttered Alrights? he wandered off leaving us to it. The large industrial kilns are still fitted into the building with several bits of large machinery also still housed in the remains of the factory. In fact there was quite a large amount of items still left inside, one room the left of the building is filled with thousands of ceramic transfers not including those strewn all over the factory floor so from a photographic point of view it is quite interesting. The upper floor is also accessible but completely stripped and vandalised, as is the showroom towards the front of the building. The office is filled with wage dockets and invoices but also home to the lodger so we left well alone and moved on to another part of the factory. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. Hope you enjoy thanks for looking
  15. This is a little mini-report more than anything After I was done around DC I headed off northwards to Baltimore to meet up with a contact I'd made on an American forum for the night. I arrived that evening and instead of us sitting around twiddling our thumbs he suggested we go out for a quick explore, now I don't normally like exploring in the dark but who was I to say no... It's fair to say this location isn't in the best part of Baltimore, indeed it's a wonder we didn't get shot or stabbed just for walking down the street! It was, as expected, very dark inside the factory and it is literally right on the street level with the pavement so very easy to attract attention to oneself but we got away with it. I tried to find history on the American Ice Co. but can't find too much, I'm led to believe they went hand-in-hand with the cold storage warehouses all over America. This one has seen better days but for a little mooch before I got into the really meaty locations it was fun. Thanks for looking
  16. 1. AnotherFactory01 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 2. AnotherFactory02 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 3. AnotherFactory03 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 4. AnotherFactory04 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 5. AnotherFactory05 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr
  17. I'm not sure of the actual name of this place as it was just a random find en-route to somewhere else, couldn't quite make out the sign and any paperwork was less than helpful. Still it turned out to be half decent for something i wasn't expecting, looks like they made generic random wood tat for tourists, some of you might have some still lying about. I'm guessing they closed down around 2011 judging by the callenders. Security Cactus Sweet little offices on the top floor Workshops .. .. Stores .. ..
  18. This was the largest thermal Powerstation in Belguim. Developed and upgraded over the years with more modern turbines. A huge site full of symmetry inside and out. This really is a cool location. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5 6. Full set can be found here
  19. This was an odd explore, from the front of the building it looked like a standard office block but the inside told a different story. First off, some fairly standard looking CNC machines - but the further in we ventured the clearer it became. There was an entire production line left in situ for making alloy wheels! Each stage of the build process had its own machining area and the wheels were transported from one area to the next on a huge conveyor system - everything from milling, shot blasting, heat treatment, lacquering and pressure testing. Many of the machines had lot numbers attached and it was my guess that it wouldn't be long before everything including an immaculate rack of machine tools were auctioned off. We gradually made our way to the front of the building, where the only notable room was a small laboratory - still half equipped. An enjoyable explore and a good end to the day. Visited with Jaff Fox and thanks to H for his info. This sign, roughly translated means: food and drink are strictly prohibited in the lacquer plant. Mr. B!
  20. Germany Tile factory - 08/2014

    1. Fliesenbude01 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 2. Fliesenbude02 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 3. Fliesenbude03 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 4. Fliesenbude04 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 5. Fliesenbude05 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 6. Fliesenbude06 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 7. Fliesenbude07 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 8. Fliesenbude08 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 9. Fliesenbude09 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 10. Fliesenbude10 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 11. Fliesenbude11 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 12. Fliesenbude12 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 13. Fliesenbude13 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 14. Fliesenbude14 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 15. Fliesenbude15# by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 16. Fliesenbude16 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 17. Fliesenbude17 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 18. Fliesenbude18 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 19. Fliesenbude19 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr 20. Fliesenbude20 by MiaroDigital, on Flickr
  21. Hey there! Visited this one with Miz Firestorm, Miss Lightyear and Goldie on a bit of a Yorkshire tour. Could have easily spent a few more hours here just wandering around, loved it. Terry's was a chocolate and confectionery maker in York, England. Its history stretched back to 1767, but in 1993 it was taken over by Kraft Foods. The company's headquarters, later renamed The Chocolate Works factory, was closed by Kraft in 2005, and products using the Terry's brand name are now produced in other Kraft facilities in Poland, Sweden, Belgium, and Slovakia. The Terry's name eventually became part of Mondelēz International. In 1767 as Robert Berry opened a shop close to Bootham Bar, York, selling cough lozenges, lemon and orange candied peel and other sweets. Joined by William Bayldon, the partners renamed the business Bayldon and Berry confectionery. Born in Pocklington, Joseph Terry came to York to serve as an apprentice apothecary in Stonegate. On gaining his certificates, he set up as a chemist in Walmgate. But after marrying Harriet Atkinson in 1823, he met her elderly uncle Robert Berry. After William Bayldon left the business, Terry agreed to become a partner in the confectionery business, and after closing his chemists shop joined the confectionery business in St Helen's Square, York. In 1825 after the death of Robert Berry, Terry agreed a new partnership with Robert's son George, renaming the business Terry & Berry. In 1828, George left the business and it was renamed Terry's of York. Using his skills as a chemist, Joseph developed new lines of chocolate, confectionery, sugared sweets, candied peel, marmalade and medicated lozenges. He began using the developing railway network of the North Eastern Railway, to distribute his products over the North of England and as far away as London. In 1923, Frank and Noel Terry joined the family business. They revamped the company, launching new products and bought a site off of Bishopthorpe Road, York on which to develop a new factory known as Terry's Confectionery Works. Built in an Art Deco style, the factory included a distinct clock tower. Opened in 1926, new products including the Chocolate Apple, Terry's Chocolate Orange, and Terry's All Gold were all developed and produced onsite. In 2004, Kraft Foods decided to absorb Terry's, switch production of remaining products All Gold and Chocolate Orange to their own factories in Belgium, Sweden, Poland and Slovakia, and close the plant. The factory closed on 30 September 2005, with the loss of 317 jobs. After all that history.. Photos! Cheers for looking
  22. Lovely evening explore this factory, full of contrasting ages building wise and some attempts of renovation have been made not to long ago, although I wouldnt want to guess when. With the original part of the factory built post war it has some extensions and some great features, parts of the place where in a time warp! From what information I can gather this factory suffered damage during the war; Heres a snippet of someones' recollection.. "One morning I went to work as usual, but when we got to the factory it has been completely destroyed in the air-raid the night before. We just stood there amazed. We were told to go to the Employment Offices, where they said I either had to go into the Land Army or work in the ammunition factory. The Doctor said I was not well enough to work on the land, so I went to the ammo. factory as an assembler. I hated it there, but it had to be done." Kinda cool to find a personal piece of information. The factory was moved to a temporary location whilst a rebuild was conducted and after a period of time was able to start to function normally and continued so until 1978. The factory looks as it was used after that time frame for storage of some kind and was given another name.
  23. 1. Radiator factory01 von MiaroDigital auf Flickr 2. Radiator factory02 von MiaroDigital auf Flickr 3. Radiator factory03 von MiaroDigital auf Flickr 4. Radiator factory04 von MiaroDigital auf Flickr 5. Radiator factory05 von MiaroDigital auf Flickr
  24. UK Willy Wonkas Chocolate Factory

    Couldnt make my mind up which section to put this in so I settled on here, its a factory but only really shot for the stairs. Fun day out with fellow explorers Project Mayhem, AndyK and Matt Kriegaffenine Hampshire Not much to say, good fun morning no complications, like it should be I make no apologies for the number of stair shots cheers The Baron

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