Gregory Gibbons and Bruce Francisco had a plan to ensure safety for themselves during the Cold War days. They converted two missile silos into underground homes which offered enough space and protection from cataclysmic events. For added precaution, they even constructed 9 more levels going deeper into the ground to ensure that no impact would be felt.
Brent Bruns stars in his very own reality TV show, “Doomsday Castle” on National Geographic. He was so convinced that the impending apocalypse is coming sooner than later, he had built a castle and taught his family members to use medieval weapons. That’s because he believes that technology all over the world would be wiped out by an electronic magnetic pulse. This castle even has a drawbridge, so that’s accuracy for you.
This structure is essentially multiple floors of condominiums burrowing underground. It is located in the Kansas prairie field, right inside an abandoned missile silo. Because of the depth of the structure, it is built to withstand just about anything and ensure survival of its residents. That includes economic collapses, terrorist attacks, pandemics and even World War III.
Located in Altamonte Springs, Florida, this underground bunker is for the budget conscious. Called the Atlas Survival Shelter, you and your family can avail of security and protection from the apocalypse for just 60,000 dollars. It’s got bunk beds, mudrooms, an escape hatch and everything else you could ever hope for. It’s a no-frills bunker for people who just want to survive.
Al Corbi is perhaps one of the leading authorities in home security and protection. Therefore, it makes perfect sense that he outfits his own home with enough hardware to ensure safety at all times, even during catastrophes. Seeing the details in the photo above, you can tell he’s done everything possible for safety precautions. There’s no way an apocalyptic event is going to budge him out of his house, especially when it’s got a panic room.
This luxury resort was once a cover for an underground bunker during the Cold War era. It was built by the US government, keeping the operation under wraps. It was made in order to provide haven for members of the House of Representatives, as well as the Senate. However, word got out and it is now open for public visits.