One of the only villages by the North Arctic Ocean, whee tourists can come – Teriberka. One of the only places in Russia where people come not just to see sights, but as well to see abandoned places. Of course Stalker couldn’t miss that opportunity – take a look on Ship Cemetery with us!
This place was built at the beginning of 20-th century to receive high-ranking guests. Today instead there are just two of us here – me and my best friend Natasha. Always ready to explore some beauties hidden between Russian villages.
Here is a roundup of different, but not less important, pictures of abandoned train stations scattered a little bit everywhere in Abkhazia.
Here I am arriving in the capital of Abkhazia, completely exhausted, after an endless hitching ride and with the heat that hits my head.
The clear water, almost bright blue at certain points, flows down through a stream that starts from the mountains and drops it through a waterfall in the lake. The train station, almost as if floating in water, gives off something mysterious.
Somewhere in far Iceland on the seashore an old plane found its rest. It has been lying there for 40 years and only gulls and waves know his most intimate secrets. Read More
The time has come to retire to private life, to go to “retirement”, as humans say. After fulfilling our duty, after fighting countless battles in the sky and flying over the skies of Russia, we finally collapsed to the ground. Read More
How many interesting and exciting stories can you imagine when you think about sunken ships? Thousands! About pirates, about the treasures lost on board, about the touching love story… And how is in real? Read More
We take touristic train around Yangon for three hours that is supposed to introduce to us the life of simple Myanmar people. Instead we mistook the train and find these abandoned trains, only waiting that someone will come and explore them… Read More
A few hundred kilometers from the capital of Thailand, under the scorching sun of noon, the steel expands and our heads shrink as small tsantsa.