Abandoned Train

I found a smaller side gate that looked approachable.

There was this security feature, but judging by how it's screwed in there, it's probably a decoy.

Looking back the way I came, you can see the weakness of this gate is apparent: the walls around it are easy to scale.

On the other side, I saw what looked like a house in front of a temple-like building.

Here's that gate from the other side.

I wanted to play it safe because this isn't a typical abandonment, so I left the property (or what I perceived it to be) and hiked up the hill behind a little ways. From here I could see the house which might be more like a nicely decorated trailer, and saw it was behind a large concrete platform.

Further along, I saw this Hanok on the other side of a traditional wall.

That little bridge leading to the space under the boulder isn't an entrance. It leads to a spring.

On the other side of that entrance is a sizeable pond.

Here's the back of the Hanok. You can kind of see it's stacked with boxes inside. I didn't feel much like getting any closer.

The terrain up here was slanted and hidden by a soft canopy of green, which made it a little complicated to find my footing.

I came across some sandbags.

And there's the train.

For the first time, I came around to see it from the other side.

The symbol appears to be a variant of the Chinese National Railway logo.

Another one.

I decided I should go up to the second floor of that concrete shell.

To take this picture.

On my way back, I wanted to get closer to the two stone bridges, but I thought I heard a door slam so I left quickly. When I came out I found this car parked here, which could have been there because of me.

Here is the other massive concrete gate out front.

Click for full size.

Please remember that these photos are all copyrighted to me. If you want to use them in any way, there's a 90 per cent chance I'll give you my permission, and be able to give you a copy with a higher DPI.
Copyright Daehanmindecline 2021