Follow AbandonedWay Winter Garden Greenhouse is an abandoned orangery located in the seaside town of Partenit, Crimea. The abandoned greenhouse resides on the territory of ex-Soviet sanatorium “Crimea”, which was built in 1972-1974. During 1970s Soviet government constructed swimming pool
Follow AbandonedWay Hotel Amanauz is an abandoned hotel located in the center of the village Dombay, Russia. Construction began in 1980s but was never completed. Balconies of hotel rooms were stylized as a honeycomb. The project was developed by the CNIIEP. Yevsey Perchenkov designed the building.
Follow AbandonedWay In 1929, a large-scale campaign against religious organizations began in the USSR, which led to the mass closure, destruction and re-profiling of religious buildings that, according to local executive committees, did not have historical value. The Church of the Annunciation of the
Follow AbandonedWay Urban explorers have never been left indifferent by abandoned equipment. Especially large aircraft, like this IL-76TD. It was produced at the end of 1982 for military needs and under a different modification (IL-76MD), which stood for modified long-range.
Follow AbandonedWay Gamsutl is a ghost town located at an altitude of about 1.5 thousand meters above sea level in the southern mountainous part of the Republic of Dagestan in Russia. It’s believed the Gamsutl is anywhere from 2,000 – 5,000 years old, and at its peak, boasted 300 homes.
Those photographs of abandoned scientific and technical library were made by urban explorers in March of 2022.
Abandoned ship lies in the Barents Sea waters on the shore of a small Russian Kildin island. Locals say that the cause of the shipwreck was banal drunkenness and slovenliness.
The Soviet Integrated chip factory was closed in 1993 and remained abandoned for more than 25 years.
Urbex team explored a creepy mid-rise building in Vorkuta, Russia. The shops in the mid-rise building are now closed. The police station has long been abandoned, and the building is gradually falling apart.
On a rusty Soviet pedestal, there is a small plaque from which you can learn that LiAZ-158 buses operated on the roads of the Russian Arctic from 1960 to 1979.