They say that nature is wise and despite the hands of man, sooner or later everything ends up returning to its original place. What has happened in several places in the world, in which, after different avatars, environmental or caused by the human being, nature has ended up regaining its position, creating a terrible transformation and able to make you rub your eyes.
Chemin de fer de Petite Ceinture
The Petite Ceinture de Paris line is an old 32-kilometer long double-track railway line (excluding connections) that ran around Paris inside the Maréchaux boulevards. Opened in sections from 1852 to 1869, it was initially exclusively dedicated to the traffic of goods before being opened to passenger traffic, with the exception of the Auteuil line, conversely directly open to travelers in 1854 and only in 1867 for the goods.
Train station in Abkhazia
The old Abkhazian Railway Station, witness to the greatness of the former Soviet Union. After the collapse of the USSR, the connection between the territory of Abkhazia and Russia was eliminated, its railway station falling into disrepair.
The mysterious New York Island
North Brother Island has been receiving the invasion of nature over the last fifty years, with buildings collapsing and with unique visitors, migratory birds. In the period 1880-1930, a hospital operated for people suffering from infectious disease. After World War II, it became a community for veterans and their families. In the 1950s and early 1960s, it was a drug treatment center.
The Mill of the Mill
The Valle dei Mulini is a complex of rusty flour mills in Gironiano, Italy. The mills flourished in the 13th century and were used for more than 600 years. They were abandoned in 1940.
Cars in Belgian forest
In the middle of a small forest in the village of Chatillon in southern Belgium, there is a cemetery of rusty cars. These vehicles once belonged to American soldiers stationed in the area. When the Second World War ended, they returned to the US, but the cost was great for carriage. The officers decided to land in Belgium. So they parked on a hill and somehow hidden from the common view. In order for a soldier to take the vehicle, he had to personally take over the transport costs. Ultimately, neither car did not go to the United States. In the forest is estimated that there are about 500 cars.
The forest ship
In the Homebush Bay, west of Sydney, Australia, there is the SS Aryfield, which became a floating forest. Built in 1911 in the United Kingdom, it was used to transport supplies to American troops during the Second World War and in 1972 it was withdrawn and sent to the shipyard where it was never disassembled.
The ghost town of the desert
Colmanskop, in southern Namibia, was created in the early 20th century when miners rushed to find diamonds. It was built in the style of a German city with luxurious residences, a theater, a gym, a casino, a hospital, a ballroom, a school and many other facilities. After the First World War, the diamonds were exhausted and the city was eventually abandoned in 1954.
The Chinese fishing village