Jump to content
hamtagger

UK Moo Farm, Derbyshire - February 2016

Recommended Posts

Moo Farm

 

The Explore

 

Visited with @Urbexbandoned and my first piece of cottaging. Thanks to @Judderman62 for the info on this one, much appreciated mate. 

Also, thanks to the cows nearby for refraining from charging at us and stomping on our heads. They merely gave us evils instead and moo'd from time to time reminding us that they could be waiting for us around any corner. I didn't get a massive amount of photos here as i decided to leave my tripod in the boot. I struggled with the low light downstairs and came home with mostly blurry messes of pics, twat, but i enjoyed the little time capsule all the same.

 

The History (stolen)

 

Built in around 1875 this little farmhouse was a thriving business with cattle producing milk for locals. Since around 1901 a family moved in to the farm, the parents died leaving their children to run the farm. 

The farm has been derelict for some years, I am not too sure how long but parts of it and especially the little trinkets & belongings have been preserved nicely. The farm land around it is still in use by local farmers who use it to keep their sheep and cows on the land.

 

The Pictures

 

1.

27820364302_6d45f4c9dc_b.jpg

 

2.

27310290783_6f5a5c024b_b.jpg

 

3.

27846405641_25fc5b6a77_b.jpg

 

4.

27310414313_32440f72fa_b.jpg

 

5.

27821942402_52269c6f4c_b.jpg

 

6.

27923698785_b0216a3373_b.jpg

 

7.

27645325780_8f457704e1_b.jpg

 

8.

27889400186_4843afb924_b.jpg

 

9.

27923803655_d4f2d13337_b.jpg

 

10.

Photobombed :D 

27846737311_b627cce240_b.jpg

 

As always thanks for looking and feedback always appreciated :thumb 

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Nice set. My favorites are the first shot and the one with the mirror.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
On 2 July 2016 at 10:20 PM, Urbexbandoned said:

I loved our first bit of cottaging haha!

Nice piccies, sorry my ass photobombed your pic. Liked that box with the dead pigeon inside it.

 

:comp: 

 

Twas a nice intro to cottaging indeed :) Your ass can photobomb my shot anytime :D 

 

And that pigeon stunk worse than my farts :) 

 

On 3 July 2016 at 0:15 AM, Judderman62 said:

Nicely captured HT , especially like the open book shot 

 

Thanks mate and thank you for your help on this one :thumb 

 

On 3 July 2016 at 11:13 AM, Lenston said:

Great snaps there mate 

 

Cheers Lee :thumb 

 

On 3 July 2016 at 5:26 PM, Andy said:

Nice set. My favorites are the first shot and the one with the mirror.

 

Thanks Andy :thumb  

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
On 4 July 2016 at 11:22 AM, coolboyslim said:

Nice pics m8ty. Love places like this. They hold so many memories and history .. thx for posting and report 

 

Cheers @coolboyslim mate, was a little time capsule this one :) 

 

On 6 July 2016 at 8:36 AM, Dubbed Navigator said:

Obviously the children didn't care much for it!

 

Nah they were little shites :D 

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 jane doe
      Snowdown was the deepest colliery in Kent reaching well over 3,000 ft (915 metres). It was also the hottest and most humid pit in Kent and was given the name 'Dante's Inferno' by the miners. Regarded by many as the worst pit to work at in Britain, most Snowdown miners worked naked because clothes became too uncomfortable. The miners could consume around 24 pints (14 lires) of water in an 8-hour shift. There were frequent cases of heat stroke.

      Snowdown closed in 1987










    • By jane doe
      Established in 1926, G.L. Murphy was a family run business and supplied bespoke machinery to the tanning industry, as well as building rag cutting and cable stripping machinery.  The company also provide refurbishment and renovation works for various machinery types. 












    • By crabb
      What's left of the south marston hotel, remains an empty, scorched shell. Not much to see on this one, and I am way to late but hey, it still provides an eerie vibe. And the photos came out pretty good too. Thanks,
      C









    • By jane doe
      Predannack opened in 1941 as an RAF base, but today is the satellite airfield to RNAS Culdrose - it is a restricted MOD site and an active airfield used daily for flying training and also provides our Fire Fighting training facility. The area is heavily utilised by Culdrose helicopter squadrons, light fixed wing aircraft and, on an occasional basis by other aircraft types including jet aircraft, for a variety of reasons. Predominantly crews are involved in intensive training sorties involving a high cockpit workload. On average there is in excess of 2000 aircraft moves a month at the unit. The airfield is also used by the Fire Training School for live fire fighting and rescue instruction/exercises and there is also a rifle range at Predannack which is frequently used for live weapon firings. Additionally the airfield is used for a variety of additional tasks when the Control Tower is unmanned e.g. gliding.
       

       

       

       

       

       

       

       

       

       

       

       

       

       

       
    • By crabb
      After hearing about the permanent closure of this well known super store giant, we felt like a part of our childhood was gone forever.
      In the store we visited, we found the names of those loyal workers written on the wall with one of those people having  worked there for 20 years,
      but unfortunately we couldn't go back and get a photo due to my camera running out of juice.
      But all is not lost as there is a full video on my friend's youtube channel so check it out!
      https://www.youtube.com/user/Kirbsvids
      Here are the best photos we managed to get, thanks for looking.
      C















×