Contrary to how it may seem, I don’t just get a kick out of exploring forgotten buildings. Besides a love of everything overgrown, there’s few things more exciting than stumbling across a car half covered in ivy with its registration visible, allowing you to delve into its mysterious past. Every now and then you’ll unexpectedly come across a herd of them, usually left behind by an enthusiast or out-of-control hoarder delusional about how many future projects they could handle. I was actually wandering here originally to see what was left behind from some old google earth images of a farmyard and farmhouses that hadn’t changed in years. I soon realised that the owners had somewhat vanished. Whilst researching the crooked history behind the business registered to this address, it's clear to see that the owners had almost certainly been imprisoned as a result of dodgy business ventures, with significant amounts of money owed, and the houses left to the elements in their absence. Luckily, I chose the perfect time to visit, and nature had truly taken ownership of this place. The only discomforting thing is not knowing how long for, and whether or not they'll return. I for one didn’t want to be there when that happened, so I never ended up going back. Upon checking google maps recently, it looks as though they’re all now gone, and the yard cleared out. There are legal charge documents online from a year or two after my visit suggesting the land was passed on, so who knows where all of the cars ended up? Either way, it just goes to show that sitting and waiting a while before plastering finds like this online can pay off, as there's every chance some have managed to find restoration instead of getting trashed via the internet. For the record, there was no access to the farmhouses, so this album is dedicated solely to the unveiling of the cars left behind to be retaken by nature.