Jump to content
Beef

Hello from South London!

Recommended Posts

Hi Guys n' Girls!

Been exploring for a while now (since 2009!) and have not been posting much report wise anywhere apart from my facebook account.

Had the joys of experiencing some of the greats like West Park, Hellingly, Harold Wood and finally after quite a bit of trying managed Pyestock last year (but with barely any good photos, doh!) as well as quite a few others.

Still, it's good to be back on the forums and will try to contribute as much as I can, I have been checking out some previously unexplored locations recently like some old care homes and houses but still undecided if I should post them or not.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

I think I will probably make a new one for my exploring to be honest, don't really fancy splattering my name around the internet :) I will get on that soonish. In the mean time I just had a welcome on the OS facebook site, so all details will be there....for now.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Well I will probably be trawling through a LOAD of old stuff, and will most likely get a combined report of the 17 times I went to West Park (I had an addiction to that place). So will get loads up soon I hope.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now


  • Similar Content

    • By bmxer7777
      Hey Everyone! Welcome to my very first Urbex..! My group and I went to these houses south of Atlanta that have been abandoned for a few years now. Unfortunately, they are going to be torn down soon, so anyone who may want to visit them, DM me ASAP! Anyway, The first house we went to was just empty and peaceful. The second house, not so much... We found graffiti telling us to leave; we should have listened. We stepped into the garage of the house and saw blood on the floor, and drag marks leading to the attic. Not wanting to see a dead body, we left. We're planning on going back to the attic soon in daylight. The third house was almost worse. We found some evidence that a serious crime may have happened there, as well as a swastika and a Confederate flag. We left without exploring too much of that house. On our way out, one of my friends looked back at the top floor of the house and saw someone in the window. We left quickly. I hope you guys like the pictures, some of them may be NSFW, the swastika. Otherwise, have a great day everyone! Be safe!
      Link to Google Drive with all pictures: https://drive.google.com/drive/u/1/folders/12y4aEjooNREuzS5ZMrjztkwrx2gIiinc



    • By Jesus
      Now then.
      Recently Maniac, Frosty and I went out for a spot of Dover derping and this is "wot we done"
      South trollands #1:



      Troll mills west:




      Thanks to the guys for an entertaining evening out, and thanks to you for looking in,
      R. Jewson
    • By urbex13



      The History

      Largely from wiki: Millmoor was was the home ground of Rotherham County F.C. between 1907 and 1925 and then their successors Rotherham United F.C. until 2008. The team and ground were once owned by C.F. Booth, whose huge Clarence Metalworks and scrapyard overlooks the site. When Ken Booth sold the club in 2004 he kept the freehold to the stadium and leased it back to the club in return for £200,000 a year rent and preferential advertising options and ticket allocations. In 2008 the relationship between the two parties broke down and Rotherham United left Millmoor for the Don Valley Stadium, before moving into their present ground, the New York Stadium, in 2012. 


      The Explore
       

      All in all a pretty relaxed mooch. The scrapyard next door is huge and noisy but everybody is too busy to be paying much attention to the stadium. All of the internal areas of the ground are heavily stripped but in good condition, with the custody suite and cells being particularly interesting. The stands are in fairly good condition and the pitch itself appears to be maintained with Wiki suggesting it's seen periodic use for youth football. Being the genius that I am I left everything but a 35mm prime lens at home and arrived about 40 minutes before sunset so apologies for the slightly odd perspectives.


      The Photos


      I.




      II.




      III.




      IV.




      V.




      VI.




      VII.




      VIII.




      IX.




      X.




      XI.




      If you're anywhere vaguely near Sheffield and want to link up then drop me a line.

      Cheers, 

      Thirteen. 


    • By Lavino
      A very early start for this one. And thanks for my invite from the other 2 lads I went with @GK-WAX and @albinojay arrived here in the pitch black early hours. Luckily we didn’t have any trouble finding our way inside. We’re we found ourselves a room to wait for it to come light enough to have a look around. Watching the bustop across the road. That’s one seriously busy bustop. And another 2 guys turned up giving us a surprise we exchanged a few word and we all carried on. Here’s a few photos and history..
      HISTORY
      Located in Southall, Middlesex, in the west of Greater London. The King’s Hall was built in 1916 and was designed by architect Sir Alfred Gelder of Hull. The King’s Hall building has a 3-storey red brick and stone facade. It was operated by the Uxbridge and Southall Wesleyan Mission and it was soon screening religious films.

      By 1926, it was operating as a regular cinema, still managed by the Methodist church.

      The King’s Hall Cinema was closed in 1937. It then reverted back to a Methodist Church use as the King’s Hall Methodist Church. They vacated the building in January 2013"
      6C566847-A7B2-4B03-8B35-21A83B59D5DD by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      11C63D3A-09F5-4CAF-B8DC-2D9DBAE3A34F by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      DF9E3CFA-46FB-4F59-8E89-05044F4D4E0D by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      291685A1-C7A5-4C05-AE0D-EAA5E9E3BE3D by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      A942D367-319B-4051-9965-CBC9BE782D97 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      B6451F47-AED7-46C9-BC1F-FBB8716DC866 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      EFEFBB87-D905-4675-B792-572677174349 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      4FF422D0-9457-4DBB-A0FD-B3A59E0105DA by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      6388F9DD-1E6B-43E1-B475-C54D7702ADD7 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      8F93F594-6E02-49A8-90EE-77146630400A by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      F0EA6489-742D-4A55-B053-E9407A809A35 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      D6912FEB-7A41-4075-BF3F-18CC92A71332 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      82C5654A-58D8-4F3D-ABA7-6FFA3CE99615 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      EF6C4F61-3E43-4EA3-99E3-79E7A4CD7986 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
       
      7E8CA3B9-870B-4597-BE8C-822A743FA4B8 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      05FFBC9B-A065-4D18-ADAA-AC06F324A28C by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      596A95BD-32DA-4213-9C8E-06061841A60B by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      732BCB12-D01B-4F4E-9ADF-B1C86B4F2D95 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      0CCE03D2-1009-4B27-BF40-1FC90159D5C5 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      170B80EE-4ADD-4D0C-9AEE-076DA9AA07D3 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      31BAC71F-DB78-462D-ABC1-08C4DAB3AC19 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      31BAC71F-DB78-462D-ABC1-08C4DAB3AC19 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      2A00922B-01E0-4236-9129-02F812E7E710 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      DF19BB97-1E29-4ECC-8B17-A1A4B30B7C95 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      E4354E42-97FB-4BA5-BC76-2304A4DF14CC by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      D3A585BC-9EA7-4A96-A87E-58351FCC62B2 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      C88FDA25-E4EC-4269-9D64-A91725F507F2 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      9A4FC978-0A5C-43D3-A340-BF4ABF5EC679 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      6FED0FA9-4A21-4C0B-ABB0-1D6C5EB0721D by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      5056F5C5-4624-400D-BF20-7ECF2C724B3E by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      0D7DEB4E-2C2C-4A67-82C6-A80B4153E5DF by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      E3A4C8B4-8A02-4816-85BF-51EED2EDFEFD by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      18858080-1428-48B5-8F3F-2416CDCDF481 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
      2FA9A65E-7F5B-4BE6-A4E8-2418BAABEB71 by Lavino lavino, on Flickr
    • By The_Raw
      Designed by Architect to the Metropolitan Police, John Dixon Butler FRIBA, the Greenwich Magistrates’ Court opened in 1909 with an integral police station. The Symmetrical frontage is faced in Portland Stone in a free Classical style and features a central semi-circular tablet with Royal Coat of Arms, carved in stone by Lawrence Turner.
       
      Inside, the entranceway leads to the former police station foyer which has a mosaic tiled floor with MP monogram (for Metropolitan Police) laid by Messrs Diespeker.  The foyer leads onto Court 1, the main courtroom which is toplit with a decorative plaster frieze around the light well and a monogram of Edward VII in plaster above the bench. The Courtroom has mostly original fittings and the bench is in a curved recess, up three steps. The court has its own custody suite. The suite consists of nine prison cells with associated facilities for booking in prisoners etc.
       
      Visited here with @AndyK! a few months back. We sat on this for a while as we were hoping to return and see if we missed any bits but haven't got around to it. Anyway, I think we saw all the best bits. Here are some of my photos to begin with, and a few taken by Andy at the end. I also poached the history from his website report, so cheers for that!   
       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
      A few shots of the custody suite from Andy
       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
       

       
      Thanks for looking  
×