City explorers discover preparatory animals in a “abandoned” massacre farm

Stuck with old memories: City explorers discover preparatory animals, gun stands and fur among a pile of things long forgotten in a deserted farmhouse

  • Lost Adventures has released an online video about a 17th-century house believed to be in Hampshire
  • They found a 17th-century hall on which the estate was built, with preparatory animals mounted on beams
  • They also found rooms in the estate full of the previous owner’s property, including rare works of art

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A team of city explorers discovered a treasure trove of preparatory animals, antiques and art in the home of a 17th-century massacre.

The group entered a building that was considered abandoned to find a 14th-century hall to which the manor was later added.

During a tour of the 700-year-old hall, the group found preparation animals mounted on large wooden beams and also a bottomless well.

City explorers also discovered rooms inside the estate owned by the previous owner, including rare works of art, animal fur clothing and gun stands.

The estate is believed to be in Hampshire, although the exact location of the mansion was not revealed by Lost Adventures, which posted its findings on the social network YouTube.

The group entered the building to find the 14th-century hall on which the estate was later built, with preparatory animals mounted on beams and a bottomless well.

The rooms in the estate were full of the previous owner's property, including rare works of art, animal fur clothing and gun stands.

The rooms in the estate were full of the previous owner’s property, including rare works of art, animal fur clothing and gun stands.

The dilapidated building is in a state of disrepair, wallpaper is peeling off the walls and rubbish is scattered on the floors and tables.

A member of the Lost Adventures team said, ‘When we first entered the hall, the first thing we noticed was the dissecting animals on the walls.’

A member of the Lost Adventures team, who only asked to be identified as Ben, said: “When we first entered the hall, the first thing we noticed was the animals preparing the animals on the walls.

“There were deer, wild boars and even fish and animals continued to the manor.

“It simply came to our notice then.

They added: “There were deer, wild boars and even fish and animals continued to the manor. You could say that no one has lived there for some time. “

In one room was a pillar with golden capital, yellow sofas, and decorative colored curtains, along with strips of garbage.

In one room was a pillar with golden capital, yellow sofas, and decorative colored curtains, along with strips of garbage.

The house also contained a number of old things, including old army coats hung on rotting doors

The house also contained a number of old things, including old army coats hung on rotting doors

One of the Lost Adventures team in a 17th-century house that contains a large image of two women over a decorated fireplace

Inside the house is a Challen piano.  Challen pianos were founded in 1804. They were taken over by Barratt & Robinson in 1971 and Broadwood & Sons again in 1984.

Inside the house is a Challen piano. Challen pianos were founded in 1804. They were taken over by Barratt & Robinson in 1971 and Broadwood & Sons again in 1984.

“The manor seems to love the hunting scene because there are rockets with weapons and food animals.

“We know that a former British politician lived there some time ago – although we are not sure which one – but the estate has so much history.

“We found a lot of pictures from the 1920s and we even thought we came across a human bone in the closet!”

The property was originally a hall from the 14th century, which was extended in the 17th century to the construction of a large farm with farm buildings.

The property was originally a hall from the 14th century, which was extended in the 17th century to the construction of a large farm with farm buildings.

Unloved and abandoned property is located on a large plot with blackberries and weeds that grow all around it

Unloved and abandoned property is located on a large plot with blackberries and weeds that grow all around it

Inside one of the outbuildings with large wooden beams holding a large structure that is believed to have been used for animal husbandry

Inside one of the outbuildings with large wooden beams holding a large structure that is believed to have been used for animal husbandry

Inside the 14th-century hall, supported by large wooden beams, is a large stuffed deer head, accompanied by a smaller deer head under

Inside the 14th-century hall, supported by large wooden beams, is a large stuffed deer head, accompanied by a smaller deer head under

Lost Adventures was launched on YouTube in 2017 and released videos from inside abandoned buildings and structures in the UK.

The group, which regularly receives thousands of views of its videos, has previously explored underground garages and a nuclear bunker full of supplies.

A look at strange and beautiful buildings that time has forgotten, or dangerous and sometimes illegal practices controlled by online clicks ?: What are urban explorers and why are they controversial?

Urban exploring – often abbreviated to “urbex” – is the practice of exploring artificial structures such as abandoned ruins or underground tunnels.

City explorers, often done as hobby enthusiasts, often take part in guided tours or organized visits to see where people rarely venture.

The catacombs of Paris, Rome and Naples and the city of Pripyat – abandoned after the Chernobyl nuclear disaster – are examples of popular hot spots for city explorers.

This practice is becoming increasingly popular among video bloggers, who document their unusual findings to their followers.

Some videos posted on social media, such as YouTube, have been viewed a million times.

However, this practice is controversial because some city explorers conduct their visits without permission.

In the United Kingdom, it can be an offense – a civil offense under British law – if the persons involved have free access to the ruins, property or tunnels.

And it can be considered a burglary offense under UK criminal law – an imprisoned offense – if a person damages real estate to get into it.

In addition to legal issues, there are security issues, and many of the buildings the city’s explorers have targeted are old, abandoned and dilapidated.

Six people died in a city survey, including at least two deaths from drowning in storm canals and river tunnels in the United States.

Twenty-two-year-old student Ethan Ross Bonnar of Torquay Devon died last year after falling from the roof of an abandoned dairy factory.

After his death, his mother, Cheryl, warned of the dangers of urban exploration and told Wales Online: “I don’t want this to happen to anyone else. I don’t want another parent to call.

“I always told Ethan not to climb on rooftops or do anything stupid – when we had scaffolding in the house, I had to tell him not to climb on it, but he did it anyway.”

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