Abandoned Hoarders House with Classic Cars Everything Left

Subscribe for great deals of fantastic :.
:.
Instagram:.
Facebook:.

Tire Factory Episode 1 – 3.

WW2 Ammo Center.

Deserted Waterpark.

music:.

Long Note 4 by Kevin MacLeod is certified under an Innovative Commons Attribution license ().
Source:.
Artist:.

Arrive on the Golden Gate by Chris Zabriskie is accredited under an Imaginative Commons Attribution license ().
Source:.
Artist:.

Abandoned Hoarders House with Everything Left

You May Also Like

About the Author: RareCars

30 Comments

  1. Really awesome and really sad. You can feel the sadness in that place. I hope they didn’t die in their hoard and the family just left it. It looks like it was left suddenly.

    1. Yes, I agree it was quite a sad situation. I hope whoever was there found some sort of happiness and relief especially the children. It did appear to be left suddenly as I cannot imagine someone leaving all their possessions and memories willfully. Thank you for watching and commenting!

    2. I really hope that the old dude didn’t die on the property all by himself. If he did then that truly is heartbreaking. People no longer care for the isolated elderly people. Sad true fact 😒😒😒

  2. The first car was a “61 Ford. The second car was an early ’50’s Plymouth maybe ’53 or ’54. Always enjoy the hoarder type finds. Nice work, guys.

    1. Yeah same here. Their pretty interesting, especially if they discover something quite worth a pretty penny. Pretty cool to see what items people did collect/treasure back in the good old days.

  3. I found Insulbrick under drywall in what was once an exterior wall in my daughter’s house. I still see that type of siding on old buildings though it usually looks pretty worn. Was common to see it when I was a kid. Not the best in house fires though.

  4. Yes, I have seen a house done in shingles. I have also seen a house with several different types of building material they used for siding. I got lost in Arkansas and ended up in the Ozarks which is where I saw both houses. Beautiful Mountains. Just a little poverty stricken . Nice people too.

  5. Didn’t know what all the wood was for at first, till the last old building that you went and looked at. It was a smoke house. The shingle siding was used in the 40s -50s, and it does contain asbestos. The brown barrels, we’re for off road usage fuel,more than likely for tractors. With looking at all the grain storage bins,they dried it themselves. Awesome video! 10 thumbs up on this one.

    1. Veronica Morgan :
      good call.
      I thought the same thing when videographer said :” uhp- too dark to see.”

  6. I’ve seen this sort of thing happen, in my family, in fact. The aging couple were living a nice life in retirement. The wife has always been the one who keeps the house clean and tidy. She cooks and cleans while the husband takes care of the outside of the property. Then, for whatever reason, the wife dies. The man ceases to give a damn about anything. Since he has never had to cook, or clean the house, do laundry, etc (for a lot of these old farts, admitting they dust or can operate a washing machine is tantamount to confessing homosexuality), he lets everything go straight to hell inside the house and he no longer has the strength or will to take care of the outside. He starts eating TV dinners for every meal or goes out to eat. His blood pressure and other medical ailments intensify because of his depression, bad diet, etc. Doctors just prescribe huge bottles of whatever they want at that age. Perhaps any children have moved too far away to check on him regularly or they’ve had a falling out. He lets the trash pile up, starts storing firewood inside for convenience, ignores the mice, you see where this is going. Then he finally dies in the middle of all this crap. Once the body is discovered and taken care of, any family members take one look inside the dump and run away. They’d rather abandon it and I don’t blame them.

    1. IronheadOfScroteus, you think too much and thinking too much rapidly accelerates aging. This will happen to you if you’re not careful.

  7. Those “shingles” or Insulbrick is the old siding. A lot of old farm houses are covered with it and as you can see, it protects the house and lasts for years! That was actually done in a very fancy way with the different colors.. .usually it’s just brown or rust colored.

  8. This is definitely hoarding. I am sort of that way too but I intend to have a yard sale very soon. I am to the point that I hate clutter, my house is too small, and I ready to start doing without!

  9. asbestos shingles a common thing in the 1920s through the 1950s in my area. relatively safe if left undisturbed and/or properly sealed. they sealed out weather well…came in a wide variety of colours and patterns and were easy to install and low cost compared to other options of the time.

  10. It’s just an old farm, the former occupants probably lived through the depression. People who experienced it saved anything and everything that might be useful. Of course they were hoarders in one way or another, but this seems somewhat extreme. Also, you can never have enough wood in the winter if that is all you heat with. Keep up the good video work.

  11. They weren’t preppers.
    It was a farm.
    Those large tanks were for gas for farm equipment. Some held oil or even kerosene for heating the house, lamps, etc.

  12. It looks like a very old farm. Judging by the cars and tractor. A LOT of the folks that lived thru the great depression, would get rid of NOTHING. I had a couple relatives that were that way. Unless you had lived thru it, you could never understand their perspective.

  13. I love it when these young kids show their total ignorance of things of the past. They give a running monologue of what they’re seeing and don’t have a clue as to what they’re looking at.

  14. You can almost imagine the beauty and activity that farm had in its day.

  15. I’ve seen it a thousand times; children grow up and build their own houses, parent dies and family keeps the farm. Usually it’s due to sentimental reasons the family keeps the house as the parent leaves it. Too painful to sift through the belongings only to be reminded of the loved ones decline.

  16. I’ve seen like 3 videos from your channel and I really love it. Cemeteries , abandoned places, houses, thanks a lot for sharing and if you could do more about abandoned graves and stuff like that it would be nice.

  17. My grandparents came from Sweden at the turn of the century and they had green shingle siding, which was also common in Sweden. Also there was no such thing as Preppers back then, they probably lived through the depression and would hold onto everything that might be needed to survive in future like firewood. They knew what it was like to live through a time of having nothing and no way to get anything they need. It’s just a question of survival and to be prepared for what could happen again. No labels back then it was just a time of doing the best they could without costing money to survive.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.