Originally posted by Withdrawn_Depression
Sorry ment to put the image. Kinda new to this.
Originally posted by Shotgun
FEMA Area 1 C&C Manard, MA
Massachusetts EMA Framingham, MA
FEMA. Beverly TF1, Beverly Airport NIKE Base
First Air Force C&C Bunker, ( Now used by the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston ) The Notch Holyoke, MA
Fort Devens TOC
Fort Devens Annex, Maynard, MA
Chilmark Island, south of Martha's Vineyard, MA (This was a Presidential Bunker for Kennedy, located apx. 30-35 miles SW from Hyanisport) Bunker was still there in 75 but in bad shape.
Boston Harbor Islands Defense Base, Dates to the Spanish American War Includes deep multi level bunkers on Long Island and Dear Island included tunnel between the two bases which has collapsed.
Harbor Command Post, Nahant, MA (Now owned by Northeastern Univ.)
Under Ground Hanger Orange Airport, Orange MA
Fort Edward's C&C Bunker ( was still there in 75 located adjacent to the BOMARC Sheds.)
Westover Air Reserve Base Command Bunker located on west side of the base, entrance is through an ordinary looking Cape type house.
Massachusetts National Guard C&C Bunker Rehoboth, MA
I work at 3 of the sites mentioned here ( travel intensive job ). And I work at the Nevada Test Site, where I frequently work in tunnels.
All the dirt that comes out of the tunnel has to go somewhere. Frequently it is used to make artificial terraces around the tunnel. This soil is a different color and composition than the pre-tunneling operation surface.
Mining equipment is vast, ungainly and requires constant attention from trained specialists.
These specialists are highly paid union members ( a miner I know at NTS makes $98 an hour! An HVAC guy I know there makes $30/hr. But he just got hired ).
If there are underground bases at these locations, there are miners unions, operators unions, highly paid union miners, and vast ugly pieces of hard rock mining gear that can't possibly be confused for anything else.
I don't see these things at the sites I work at.
Originally posted by Midnight Watchman
Delaware has abondoned bunkers buried under sand dunes along the shoreline:
From the history of the Cape Henlopen State Park:
With the onset of World War II, the U.S. Army established a military base at Cape Henlopen in 1941. Bunkers and gun emplacements were camouflaged among the dunes, and concrete observation towers were built along the coast to spot enemy ships. In 1964, the Department of Defense declared 543 acres of the Cape lands as surplus property. The State of Delaware accepted the property and established Cape Henlopen State Park.
You can now take tours of some of the "underdune" bunkers at the park, but there's many more still scattered around the park if you hike off-trail.