Search results “Coal mining in pennsylvania history map”
Anthracite Coal Mining circa 1920
more at http://scitech.quickfound.net/ "Lots of diagrammatic animation. Anthracite coal mining. Underground mining shots." Silent. Earth Sciences, mining, oil, etc. playlist:: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL33B1A9216BB65F7A Public domain film from the Prelinger Archive, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anthracite Anthracite... is a hard, compact variety of mineral coal that has a high luster. It has the highest carbon content, the fewest impurities, and the highest calorific content of all types of coals, which also include bituminous coal and lignite. Anthracite is the most metamorphosed type of coal (but still represents low-grade metamorphism), in which the carbon content is between 92.1% and 98%... Anthracite ignites with difficulty and burns with a short, blue, and smokeless flame. Anthracite is categorized into standard grade, which is used mainly in power generation, and high grade (HG) and ultra high grade (UHG), the principal uses of which are in the metallurgy sector. Anthracite accounts for about 1% of global coal reserves, and is mined in only a few countries around the world. China accounts for the lion's share of production; other producers are Russia, Ukraine, North Korea, Vietnam, the UK, Australia and the US. Total production in 2010 was 670 million tons... Terminology Other terms which refer to anthracite are black coal, hard coal, stone coal (not to be confused with the German Steinkohle or Dutch steenkool which are broader terms meaning all varieties of coal of a stonelike hardness and appearance, like bituminous coal and often anthracite as well, as opposed to lignite, which is softer), blind coal (in Scotland), Kilkenny coal (in Ireland), crow coal (or craw coal from its shiny black appearance), and black diamond. "Blue Coal" is the term for a once-popular and trademarked brand... Anthracite is similar in appearance to the mineraloid jet and is sometimes used as a jet imitation. Anthracite differs from ordinary bituminous coal by its greater hardness, its higher relative density of 1.3--1.4, and lustre, which is often semi-metallic with a mildly brown reflection. It contains a high percentage of fixed carbon and a low percentage of volatile matter... The moisture content of fresh-mined anthracite generally is less than 15 percent. The heat content of anthracite ranges from 22 to 28 million Btu per short ton (26 to 33 MJ/kg) on a moist, mineral-matter-free basis... Anthracite may be considered to be a transition stage between ordinary bituminous and graphite, produced by the more or less complete elimination of the volatile constituents of the former... History of mining and use In southwest Wales, anthracite has been burned as a domestic fuel since at least medieval times. It was mined near Saundersfoot. In the United States, anthracite coal history began in 1790 in Pottsville, Pennsylvania, with the discovery of coal made by the hunter Necho Allen in what is now known as the Coal Region... By 1795, an anthracite-fired iron furnace had been built on the Schuylkill River... In spring 1808, John and Abijah Smith shipped the first commercially mined load of anthracite down the Susquehanna River from Plymouth, Pennsylvania, marking the birth of commercial anthracite mining in the United States. From that first mine, production rose to an all-time high of over 100 million tons in 1917. From the late 19th century until the 1950s, anthracite was the most popular fuel for heating homes and other buildings in the northern United States... Many large public buildings, such as schools, were heated with anthracite-burning furnaces through the 1980s... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coal_mining The goal of coal mining is to obtain coal from the ground. Coal is valued for its energy content, and, since the 1880s, has been widely used to generate electricity. Steel and cement industries use coal as a fuel for extraction of iron from iron ore and for cement production. In the United States, United Kingdom, and South Africa, a coal mine and its structures are a colliery... Coal mining has had a lot of developments over the recent years, from the early days of men tunneling, digging and manually extracting the coal on carts to large open cut and long wall mines. Mining at this scale requires the use of draglines, trucks, conveyor, jacks and shearers...
Views: 12834 Jeff Quitney
WANTED: Underground Mine Maps
ODNR is seeking historic, abandoned underground mine (AUM) maps in an effort to expand its existing database of abandoned underground coal and mineral resources mines throughout Ohio.
Views: 2968 OhioDNR
Anthracite Mine, 1920s - Film 47134
Anthracite Mining. U.S.A. Map of Pennsylvania showing Pittsburgh, New York, Philadelphia. Miners going into work. Miners enter a building to change into work clothes. Peg board for clocking in. Tool shop and one picks up an axe, checks and receives box of dynamite. Illustration how anthracite coal is found in folded layers. Timbers used to make the mines safe. Timber being sawed. Rail trucks going underground. Miners testing the rock before blasting. Miner drilling holes and placing the dynamite before igniting and running to safety. On the wall is written 6.2.27. After the blast a miner walks over the large rocks and checks overhead. Two men fill truck which is then pushed and tipped. 'Mining in close Quarters'. Horse (pit pony) working underground struggling to pull a wagon. Close up of anthracite in hands. Wagon moving through tunnel with light visible ahead. Above ground 'the breaker', the rail trucks move up a ramp and tip. Men sorting the lumps. Riddle sorting out the smaller pieces. More Culm than coal is taken from the mines - being tipped on a heap. Excess water extracted from mine. Men and older boys sorting the coal. Conveyor belt. Train wagons loaded. The miners day is done and the miners come out in rail trucks from underground.
Pennsylvania Unemployment Map
TeachMeFinance.com presents the Pennsylvania Unemployment Map, by county, not seasonally adjusted.
Views: 450 Mark McCracken
Views: 6390 TECK13BEAST
Pennsylvania Forest History
Pennsylvania forests comprise a diverse ecosystem covering more than half the state. Throughout history they have been used in profitable industries, and endured massive destruction. Learn about their history.
Views: 12357 wpsu
Drift Coal Mines of Vinton County, Ohio
Drift coal mines just North of Lake Hope State Park dot the landscape from the first half of the 20th century. Many of these still have their openings exposed for bats to use as a sanctuary. These mines are fine examples of industrial geographic history that still are prevalent on the landscape.
Somerset Pennsylvania 1900 Panoramic Bird's Eye View Map 7362
http://www.rainfall.com/store/panoramic-map-directory.html http://www.rainfall.com Panoramic Maps, also known as "Bird's Eye View", aerial view, or perspective maps. These were a popular form of art at the turn of the 20th century depicting a city's key points of interest. Unlike traditional "maps", Panoramic maps often highlighted the commercial aspects of a town, while also clearly showing many local residences. I've had a lot fun looking up places I've been to on these maps -- and I've gotta say - It's amazing just how much things change -- and also how much things stay the same. Visit us online: www.rainfall.com Thanks for watching!
Views: 36 KJA Posters
Digging for Hope: Inside an Ohio coal mine
Matt Beaver and other miners describe their difficult working conditions and how they hope President Donald Trump can save their struggling industry. They work at the Vail Mine, owned by the Redbud Mining Company, in Freeport, Ohio.
Views: 410506 TheColumbusDispatch
knox mine disaster location and footage
Please like & subscribe to JP Videos This video shows the location of the knox mine disaster and shows how it looks today as well as footage from 1959. enjoy Don't forget to like my page https://www.facebook.com/JPVideos81 At approximately 11:20 a.m., two laborers in the Pittston vein heard a sharp “popping” sound. They quickly called upon John Williams, the assistant foreman. The three employees hurried to escape and notify superintendent Robert Groves, who immediately ordered an evacuation, although he withheld the severity of the situation. Unfortunately, the other three men who were stationed in this vein could not escape in time and the fierce waters of the Susquehanna took their lives. While millions of gallons of water flooded into the mine, thirty-three men managed to catch the last elevators at the May shaft, but forty-five others remained trapped, desperately seeking their own outlet. During the first sixty four hours of the emergency, an estimated 2.7 million gallons of water per minute streamed underground from an enormous whirlpool near the riverbank. Down below, thirty-two men wandered in two separate groups until they managed to escape through the abandoned Eagle air shaft. Pennsylvania Coal Company surveyor, Joe Stella, led the first group of seven. He not only knew the mines well, but also possessed maps which allowed his group to find a direct course to the opening. The second group, led by Myron Thomas, consisted of twenty-five men who wandered for hours before they found their way to safety. Unfortunately, twelve of the original remaining bodies have never been recovered. Thousands of bails of hay and hundreds of railroad ties were also added. Culm, dirt, and rock along with over 50 coal and railroad cars barely stopped the river. Finally they diverted the river around Wintermoot Island by building dams at both ends of the island. Once they pumped the water out between the dams the size of the hole was evident. Tons of clay and rock were poured into the hole and a concrete cap was placed on top of the opening. They then pumped much of the water out of the mine to look for the 12 missing miners. How could this tragedy have happened? The original plan was to keep 50 feet of rock and coal between the workings and the river bottom. The Knox company wanted this to be lowered to 35 feet. Mine inspectors deemed this ok as it would be sufficient to stand up to the river. At this point the seam of coal sloped up towards the river in what is known as an anticline. Company owners kept pushing the miners closer and closer to the river bottom until the rock could no longer support the river. At the point where the river broke through the rock was only 5 to 6 feet thick! This disaster ended deep mining in the Wyoming valley as almost all of the coal company’s mines connected.
Views: 67575 JPVideos
Remember Wilberg
"Remember Wilberg" is a documentary produced by UTA's Department of Art and Art History about a December 1984 fire at the Wilberg Mine in Emery County, Utah. The fire killed 27 coal miners. The documentary took more than two years to produce. While it honors the victims of the disaster, it will also be used as a safety training tool for coal miners. A $1.3 million federal grant that was awarded to UTA's Division of Enterprise Development funded the project.
Views: 16653 USMRA 1
Coal: Last Week Tonight with John Oliver (HBO)
We’ve heard a lot of talk about coal miners in the last year, but what are the real issues surrounding coal? John Oliver and a giant squirrel look into it. Connect with Last Week Tonight online... Subscribe to the Last Week Tonight YouTube channel for more almost news as it almost happens: www.youtube.com/user/LastWeekTonight Find Last Week Tonight on Facebook like your mom would: http://Facebook.com/LastWeekTonight Follow us on Twitter for news about jokes and jokes about news: http://Twitter.com/LastWeekTonight Visit our official site for all that other stuff at once: http://www.hbo.com/lastweektonight
Views: 10590915 LastWeekTonight
Introduction: History of Mining in Butte, Montana
LT 731 Assignment 10
Views: 859 Tyler McFarland
Why This Town Has Been On Fire For 50 Years
This week Reactions is shining light on why a small town in PA, Centralia, has been on fire for over 50 years. It's because of science. Well, chemistry, technically. In 1962, an underground fire started in the coal-mining town of Centralia, Pennsylvania. Fifty-three years later, that fire still burns. In this week’s episode of Reactions, we explain the history and science behind the Centralia mine fire. Does anyone still live there? How could the fire keep burning for so long, and why hasn’t it been extinguished? From a chemical standpoint, what is fire, anyway? Find us on all these places: Subscribe! http://bit.ly/ACSReactions Facebook! http://facebook.com/ACSReactions Twitter! http://twitter.com/ACSReactions Tumblr! http://tumblr.com/ACSReactions Photo credits: David DeKok, Centralia Photo Archive (at 3:19) Music credits: Reole - I Got My Own Sublustris Nox - Lost In the Woods Producer: Elaine Seward Writer: Sam Kean Executive Producer: Adam Dylewski Scientific consultants: Steven Maguire Darcy Gentlemen, Ph.D.
Views: 203727 Reactions
Burning Ghost Town In Centralia, Pennsylvania
If you thought the horror movie Silent Hill was fiction, you should visit Centralia, Pennsylvania. This abandoned ghost town has had a fire burning underground for over 50 years! Due to constant spontaneous combustion and oxidation, this mysterious old coal mine is completely out of control! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "Most SHOCKING Biological Weapons Ever!" video here: https://youtu.be/W0Yli9y7YAk Watch our "Top 5 Most Mysterious and Powerful Secret Societies" video here: https://youtu.be/0Lu4Uvc5EhA Watch our "DEADLIEST Ship Disaster In History!" video here: https://youtu.be/8cNBVZMoalc Town literally burning for more than 50 years! There is a small town in Pennsylvania that has been burning since 1962. That’s over 50 years! What? How is that even possible? So the issue is that Centralia, Pennsylvania is on top of some of the biggest coal deposits in the world. In the 1800s miners blasted tunnels underground and then abandoned them about 100 years later. No one really knows what exactly caused the fire but the strongest theory is that some burning trash from a landfill accidentally lit the coal near an old entrance to the mine. Yeah this isn’t fog, it’s smoke. Since sometimes coal deposits are under a lot of pressure, it can even ignite without a flame. The oxygen from the empty tunnels created the perfect conditions for the fire to spread. The flames started going deeper and deeper into the surrounding area as more coal burned, and the tunnels continue to take oxygen down from the surface. It is now in a vicious, fiery cycle that is now about 300 feet deep. Coal burns slow and steady and can take ages to burn out. As long as there is enough heat, fuel, and oxygen to keep it going, there’s nothing you can do. They actually tried to put it out by drilling holes into the mine and pouring wet sand down to block off the air supply but it didn’t work. It might not seem like such a big deal since the fire is underground but it really is. The 1000 residents probably didn’t think that is was a big deal either until sulfurous fumes and carbon monoxide almost suffocated everyone in their home. The underground fire fractured the ground making sink holes all over the place. A 12-year-old almost fell in one in 1981. The roads are also affected and have smoke coming out of them! The last time they tried to put it out was in the 1980’s but since then everyone’s just given up. Today about 12 people live in Centralia and it’s a very popular destination for graffiti artists. Check out this artwork all over the road. It also draws UFO seekers... The fire covers 6 square miles and spreads 75 feet every year. While this might seem like a freak accident, these kind of fires are actually pretty common. There are mine fires burning in Wyoming, Australia, Germany, and many other parts of the world. India and China have the most serious problems with hundreds of abandoned mines all over the country. Coal mine fires can burn for centuries and it is estimated that the Central fire could burn for another 250 years!
Views: 70049 Origins Explained
merchandise = http://shop.spreadshirt.com/exploringwithjosh/ hope you all enjoyed this ! please subscribe to my gaming channel!! CHECK OUT MY 2ND CHANNEL GUYS!! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQqQJlN8fZO-CDK4JFKotSQ I do NOT vandalize or cause any trouble. I go explore abandoned buildings/ forgotten places because thats what I love to do. I take pictures of the places I explore because to me they are nice . you can see them on my instagram or facebook. Filmed with Samsung Nx1 and Gopro Hero 3 black edition * facebook = https://www.facebook.com/exploringwit... Snapchat = exploringjosh Twitter = https://twitter.com/i_am_joshyo instagram = https://www.instagram.com/exploringwithjosh
Views: 1510358 Exploring With Josh
Historic Brookside Alabama Coal Mine Site
A photo & video compilation taken during an exploration of the historic coal mines & coke ovens located at Brookside, Alabama. Coal mining in this area dates back to the early 1890's. Sloss Sheffield Steel & Iron Company took control of the mines around 1905 and proceeded to upgrade mining facilities with a at the time time period state of the art coal washing facility. Mining operations continued at Brookside for many years until everything was shut down for various reasons. Today the site is pretty overgrown and not easy to hike. It would be really nice to see this area turned into a park for its historic significance to the region in the foreseeable future.
Views: 220 MrTropics64
Preview | Coal in the Valley: Mid-Michigan Mining History
See how the coal mining industry brought new faces and new opportunities to the Great Lakes Bay Region in this documentary from Q-TV. Premieres Thursday, September 14 at 8 pm on Q-TV.
Views: 315 Q-TV (WDCQ)
American Archaeology: McIntyre, PA - Abandoned Coal Town
This is my first attempt at documentary filmmaking. "American Archaeology" is a potential new series if Nick and I continue exploring the area's forgotten/abandoned history. Here, we trek through McIntyre, PA - a coal town that lasted from 1870 until 1886. For further reading: http://www.usgennet.org/usa/pa/county/lycoming/history/Chapter-43.html Music: Firebrand by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100830 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "STRANGER THINGS SEASON 2 - New On Netflix" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bFa9GLuj9A0 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 1480 Bill Robertson
Nanaimo's Coal Mining History
http://www.ctvvancouverisland.ca http://www.facebook.com/ctvvi NANAIMO - Evidence of Vancouver Island's rich history is all around us, but you may not know that it is also beneath our feet and that's especially true in Nanaimo. The first European settlers were drawn to the region by black gold. They built the Harbour City on the coal mining industry. CTV's Bruce Williams takes us back in time to show us what it was like to toil in those underground mines. Follow Bruce Williams on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/CTVNewsBruce
Views: 2640 ctvvi
Quecreek Mine Rescue - July 28, 2002
On July 28, 2002, nine coal miners, trapped for four days due to flooding of the Quecreek Mine, were saved via a rescue shaft. Combined efforts of local, state, and federal agencies, mining and other industries, local mine workers, emergency responders, and community members led to the rescue. The incident prompted changes in mine safety, mapping and drilling methods. It roused national media & public attention. This video, preserved by the Pennsylvania State Archives, includes a press conference and footage of the mine rescue at the Black Wolf Coal Company's Quecreek Mine. Pennsylvania State Archives RG020.007 Governors Tom Ridge and Mark S. Schweiker Video Recordings, 1994-2003. RG020 Video Asset No. 3842R Quecreek Mine Rescue Press Conference and the Mine Rescue
Moonville, Ohio - an abandoned coal mining town (1856-1947)
Author William Cullen being interviewed by Erin Laviola on WOUB Haunted Moonville - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QbvOn_ZSYzY Moonville Rail Trail - http://www.moonvillerailtrail.com/ Map: http://www.moonvillerailtrail.com/map.html http://www.anincidentatmoonville.com/ History of Moonville, Ohio (February 2010) - http://www.amazon.com/dp/1450035655/ An Incident at Moonville: The Conductor's Revenge (December 2008) - http://www.amazon.com/dp/143635210X Maps http://tinyurl.com/moonville-ohio http://www.forgottenoh.com/Moonville/moonvillemap.jpg Moonville is in Vinton County along the Raccoon Creek in the densest wooded area in Ohio. Established in 1856 by the landower (and named after it grocer Mr. Moon), Moonville (Maximum population of about 100) was a mining town along the Marietta - Cincinnati Railroad (The first through-train from Cincinnati ran on April 9, 1857.) The coal mined in Moonville was used to supply the many furnaces in the area including the Hope Furnace. Moonville reached its peak in the 1870s, and totally disappeared by the 1930s with the exception of the Moonville Tunnel and the Moonville Cemetery. The railroad ceased operation sometime in 1988, and the tunnel has stood abandoned since. (More) http://www.ohioexploration.com/moonvilletunnel.htm It is estimated that by 1920 alone, 5 or 6 people lost their lives on the bridges or within the tunnel. The last fatality was in 1986, when a 10 year old girl was struck by a CSX locomotive on that trestle directly in front of the tunnel. Trains continued to run until the line was abandoned and the rails pulled up in 1988. 1970s train in the tunnel http://www.forgottenoh.com/Moonville/tunnel1.jpg After the tracks were removed http://www.forgottenoh.com/Moonville/tunnel2.jpg http://www.forgottenoh.com/Moonville/tunnel3.jpg Today http://www.forgottenoh.com/Moonville/tunnel4.jpg Moonville Tunnel http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AikVxeHH5DQ http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZqpS1Zwkjy4 (6:04 minutes) Wierd Ohio (January 2006) - http://www.amazon.com/dp/1402733828/ === Vinton County (414 sq. miles of land and one of water) continues as the least populated county in Ohio. Currently, there are four villages (2000 Census populations: 1,888, 871, 375 and151) and three unicorporated communities. Map of public lands in Vinton County: http://www.athenstrails.org/maps/vinton.jpg Census of 2000: 12,806 people, 4,892 households, and 3,551 families; density was 31 people per square mile. The racial makeup of the county was 98.1% White, Historical populations: 1850 9,353 - 1860 13,631 - 1870 15,027 - 1880 17,223 - 1890 16,045 - 1900 15,330 - 1910 13,096 - 1920 12,075 - 1930 10,287 - 1940 11,573 - 1950 10,759 - 1960 10,274 - 1970 9,420 ==== http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pXNLh1K7Lmw (1:46 minutes) Ora Anderson, 93, was a journalist living in Southeastern Ohio during the Great Depression. He recalls the conditions and events he witnessed that led to the establishment of the Wayne National Forest and our evolving relationship with the land.
Views: 5374 rhmooney3
Drawing the Line At Pittston
News You Can Use: Fall 1990 #42 This program chronicles the year-long miners strike against the Pittston Mine Company in western Virginia. Though a landmark event in the history of labor (one of the largest labor disputes in the last fifty years), this working people's strike garnered little attention in the mainstream media. Using interviews with striking miners and their families, members of the clergy, labor leaders, students, and others affected by the strike this program documents the gradual political awakening of a community whose livelihood is threatened by corporate greed. Run time 28:00 Produced by Paper Tiger TV (NY, NY)
Views: 1183 Deep Dish TV
"Hashima Island" Ghost Town, History of the Japanese Coal Mining Town.
"Hashima Island" Ghost Town, History of the Japanese Coal Mining Town. Visiting "Hashima Island" Ghost Island, Japan HISTORY and FACTS in Pictures with American Ghost Towns. Hashima Island (端島 or simply Hashima — -shima is a Japanese suffix for island), commonly called Gunkanjima (軍艦島; meaning Battleship Island), is an abandoned island lying about 15 kilometers (9 miles) from the city of Nagasaki, in southern Japan. It is one of 505 uninhabited islands in Nagasaki Prefecture. The island's most notable features are its abandoned concrete buildings, undisturbed except by nature, and the surrounding sea wall. While the island is a symbol of the rapid industrialization of Japan, it is also a reminder of its history as a site of forced labor prior to and during the Second World War. For a better Experience turn on Subtitles and translations. All my Video's - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLOO0S6n6v01GENe1Z3RhLB60ojgfDH5vd 10 Facts about Hashima Island - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NQMzKEWDRZA&t=0s&list=PLOO0S6n6v01GENe1Z3RhLB60ojgfDH5vd&index=71 Follow American Ghost Towns on Twitter - https://twitter.com/USAGhostTowns Hashima Island on Wikipedia - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hashima_Island About my Channel. Welcome to my channel, the OFFICIAL home of American Ghost Towns, I make video's about Ghost Towns in America and other parts of the world, with the HISTORY and FACTS about these towns. Also video's about Travel and People. Don't Forget to Like, Share and Subscribe here- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCOFs9kGfVcPVMBILUokUt9g Thanks for visiting.
Views: 69596 American Ghost Towns
Coal Fields of North Staffordshire
Hope you don't mind, but I am now involved in a former mining museum, Chatterley Whitfield and look after the new website. I have been looking for photographs, video and audio material to include on it, This is some footage I have been given, so thought it would be worth sharing. The web site chatterleywhitfieldfriends.org.uk
Views: 10996 advancedbiker
The Saint Nicholas Coal Breaker in Mahanoy City, PA
Once one of the largest coal breakers in the world, the historic Saint Nicholas Breaker is now in the process of being dismantled because it was deemed too expensive to restore this 20th century relic and turn it into a historic attraction. Built in 1931, the Saint Nicholas Breaker could produce up to 12,500 tons of coal a day and sounded like thunder when it was in full operation. After closing in 1965 after the decline in the coal market, it sat shuttered for over 50 years. In May of 2015, the dismantling process began. Although most of the structure has been removed, what remains is still a very impressive sight.
Views: 3126 Ground Pilot Images
Massive Abandoned Coal Mine - Ore Carts Still Inside
After speaking with some locals, i decided to do a re-edit on my original video as to not ruin this location for others. So this is just the newer edited version. This is only the second mine i have ever explored and let me tell you, it didn't disappoint. After looking back at this video, i realize this was extremely dangerous and foolish not only due to the loose ceiling, but lack of equipment. So before entering another mine i will be equipped with proper safety equipment such as a multi gas meter and hard had for starters. This mine was very difficult to navigate due to the low ceilings but seeing the three ore carts inside made it worth it. PLEASE DO NOT ATTEMPT to do this. The temp outside was 15° but inside was closer to 60°. There were numerous workings, equipment and endless tunnels. I went as far as i could within my comfort zone and may return to check out the rest once i am properly equipped to do so. Enjoy Please Note: Exploring Abandoned locations can be dangerous. I don't condone or encourage anyone to enter an Abandoned structure. Not only is safety a concern, but often times its illegal. I simply go to document its history before it's gone and leave things the way I find them. I assume all the risks & responsibility in doing so. Please don't attempt to do this on your own. Equipment ►Main camera https://goo.gl/af8vpT ►Sport camera https://goo.gl/HUkakN ►Magnetic camera https://goo.gl/6MnyYk ►External Mic https://goo.gl/gyKEKf ►Handheld gimbal https://goo.gl/TvL982 ►Drone https://goo.gl/2bfp27 ►Led lights https://goo.gl/rTvsW4 ►Main tripod https://goo.gl/xJWUWW ►Mini tripod https://goo.gl/xhdJfA ►Rotating pod https://goo.gl/AtpcVX ►Please Subscribe https://goo.gl/7t6Eqc ►Facebook https://www.facebook.com/JPVideos81
Views: 1135 JPVideos
Abandoned Mine Adventure - Glenburn Colliery - W/ The Wandering Woodsman
I don't often revisit past locations that I've filmed. Normally, because i saw everything there was to see. The rare times i do go back, its usually to see what has changed, but this time its for a different reason. I originally filmed this location last October and it was an amazing place. I thought we had captured everything there was to see, but I was wrong. After studying a bit more on google maps, i noticed there were some locations that i missed. So i knew i needed to go back. Another local YouTuber also filmed this location, you may recognize him. He's none other than The Wandering Woodsman. We decided to team up and tackle this together. Not only did we find our target, but we had some unique experiences on the way there. Enjoy ►My first trip here: https://goo.gl/pCjCLk ►Wandering Woodsmans Video: https://goo.gl/JVam1N ►Wandering Woodsman Channel: https://goo.gl/y4SJUC Please Note: Exploring Abandoned locations can be dangerous. I don't condone or encourage anyone to enter an Abandoned structure. Not only is safety a concern, but often times its illegal and when possible, i seek out permission. I simply go to document its history before it's gone and leave things the way I find them. I assume all the risks & responsibility in doing so. Please don't attempt to do this on your own. Equipment ►Main camera https://goo.gl/af8vpT ►Sport camera https://goo.gl/HUkakN ►Magnetic camera https://goo.gl/6MnyYk ►External Mic https://goo.gl/gyKEKf ►Handheld gimbal https://goo.gl/TvL982 ►Drone https://goo.gl/2bfp27 ►Led lights https://goo.gl/rTvsW4 ►Main tripod https://goo.gl/xJWUWW ►Mini tripod https://goo.gl/xhdJfA ►Rotating pod https://goo.gl/AtpcVX ►Please Subscribe https://goo.gl/7t6Eqc ►Facebook https://www.facebook.com/JPVideos81 ►Business email: [email protected]
Views: 3051 JPVideos
Exploring the Ghost Town of McIntyre, PA
We check out to the location of an abandoned coal mining town from the late 1800s. The coal company was created in 1870, being the first large scale mining operation in the area. The town grew up around the coal operation and housed a church, school, store, sawmill, shoe shop, and a town hall as well as 300 houses. Many of the buildings were torn apart for reuse and some are still used today as hunting cabins. The small coal town is now all but forgotten and only small bits of memories remain. We return to where it all started, in the mines, to reanimate the memories stored above and below the surface.
Views: 4443 Guerrilla Gentlemen
Urban Exploration: Centralia, PA Ghost Town Burning Underground
*UPDATE* The time capsule ended up being opened on October 4, 2014 which was much earlier than expected. Centralia, PA is a modern day ghost town with an ongoing underground inferno. Silent Hill was inspired by Centralia's plight. It was also a model for various movies that wanted to give a hell-like appearance in a ghost town. There used to be a WARNING - DANGER sign posted here from the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania stating that walking or driving in this area could result in serious injury or death; that dangerous gases are present and the ground is prone to sudden collapse. Centralia was once a prosperous coal mining town with 1,100 population. It included 4 movie theatres, 7 bars, a school and a gas station. In the spring of 1962, a fire which started at the town dump during spring cleanup ignited the coal present at the ground level as this area is very rich in coal. As firefighters worked to try and extinguish that fire, it had already spread to the underground abandoned coal tunnels that are 100 meters in depth. After a couple of decades, attempts to put out the fire failed. State and federal authorities said they didn't have enough funding to do the job right. They tried digging up the coal around the burn site but it was burning faster than they could dig and there are too many tunnels too flood. Approximately 450 acres of underground coal has been on fire since. This type of coal is called anthracite which is difficult to ignite, but very difficult to extinguish. There are 3000 acres of coal field here underground, so with enough oxygen feeding this fire from other mining tunnels, the fire is expected to last at least another 100-200 years, maybe longer. The temperature of the active burn area below ground is 1100-1200 degrees Farhenheit. Tests by scientists and geologists were done here that showed the ground temperature to be around 440 degrees Celsius a foot into the ground. With the threats of hydrogen explosions, carbon monoxide and cave-ins, most residents were relocated in the 80s. The houses were then torn down leaving approximately 11 people behind who refused to evacuate despite the danger and risks involved such as dangerous gasses, explosions and sink holes. The ground beneath could collapse and has done so already. Looking down the now-empty streets, you can see that nature has reclaimed her land, albeit, a dangerous one. Buildings, cars and trees can fall into this pit at any time. The old Hwy 61 that used to bring traffic to Centralia has been destroyed by the underground fire. It is constantly subsiding with smoke usually billowing out from the pits and separations that will continue to get wider and deeper day-by-day. This is called subsidence. This is due to the coal seams the run below ground at steep angles which cause the road above ground to collapse as the coal burns. According to engineers, the only way to stop this fire is to dig the entire 3000 acres of coal field under this town and surrounding area. This would cost $600 million which is more than the US governments were willing to pay. Ironically, a small town just south of Centralia, Byrnesville (of all names) was also evacuated and now empty. Mostly coal miners resided here of an Irish-Catholic desent. Both Centralia and Byrnesville were a tight-knit community, and many did not want to leave. There is a time capsule that still lies buried in the ground in Centralia. This was set up as a memorial for the working class town to be opened in 2016 which would be Centralia's 150th Anniversary. Whether the residents return to open it on that date is yet to be seen. The Weather Channel selected portions of this video for their "Most Toxic Ghost Towns" video. In case you're interested, here is the link: http://www.weather.com/video/most-toxic-ghost-towns-46257?collid=/news/top-stories Thanks for watching!
Views: 413450 TikiTrex
IUP Profile: John Benhart, Professor of Geography and Regional Planning
John Benhart, Professor of Geography and Regional Planning, talks about his efforts to make IUP a center for expertise in mine maps. As head of IUPs Institute for Mine Mapping, Archival Procedures, and Safety, Professor Benhart oversees the translation of archival coal mine maps into modern geographic information systems. In the process, his students learn new technology that prepares them to compete in a growing field. Learn more about John Benhart: http://www.iup.edu/upper.aspx?id=81221&utm_campaign=social_media&utm_medium=web&utm_source=youtube&utm_content=video
Forgotten ABANDONED Bridgeport-Chester Ferry Pennsylvania- New Jersey
Forgotten ABANDONED Bridgeport-Chester Ferry Historical Video credit of The Western Fullers- https://youtu.be/GBrGoFLZvx0 Don't forget to LIKE👍🏼 this video, and SHARE this video so all your friends and family can enjoy it too! THANKS FOR WATCHING! Contact me and check me out on social media.... FACEBOOK- https://www.facebook.com/BigSteve133
Views: 9264 Steve and Joey
Mine workers listen to news over a radio about coal mines being taken over by the...HD Stock Footage
Link to order this clip: http://www.criticalpast.com/video/65675060481_mine-workers_news-broadcast-over-radio_copy-of-President's-order_flashlight-helmets Historic Stock Footage Archival and Vintage Video Clips in HD. Mine workers listen to news over a radio about coal mines being taken over by the government in the United States. Coal mines taken over by the US government during World War II, pursuant to an executive order issued by President Franklin Roosevelt and executed by the Secretary of the Interior. Mine workers, wearing helmets with lights, listen to a radio news broadcast in a local office of the Pittsburgh Coal Company, in Washington County, Pennsylvania. Maps of Westland mines No. 1 and 2 are among many that line the walls of the office. The mine workers look at a notice of the Government takeover ordered by the Secretary of the Interior, and a notice to their union, The United Mine Workers of America. United mine workers, wearing flashlight helmets, sit around a room lined with mining maps, in the local office of the Pittsburgh Coal Company in Washington County, Pennsyvania. Miners check their personal equipment in preparation for entering mines. Location: United States. Date: May 1, 1943. Visit us at www.CriticalPast.com: 57,000+ broadcast-quality historic clips for immediate download. Fully digitized and searchable, the CriticalPast collection is one of the largest archival footage collections in the world. All clips are licensed royalty-free, worldwide, in perpetuity. CriticalPast offers immediate downloads of full-resolution HD and SD masters and full-resolution time-coded screeners, 24 hours a day, to serve the needs of broadcast news, TV, film, and publishing professionals worldwide. Still photo images extracted from the vintage footage are also available for immediate download. CriticalPast is your source for imagery of worldwide events, people, and B-roll spanning the 20th century.
Views: 80 CriticalPast
Edison's Abandoned Iron Mines!
Join me as I explore the location of Thomas Edison's iron mining operation from back in the late 1800's! Google maps coordinates: 41.063519, -74.571168 Music: "Gentle Wind" by Ketsa! http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Ketsa/
Pennsylvania Supreme Court Throws Out Congressional Map
The Pennsylvania Supreme Court ruled that the state's congressional map is unconstitutional. According to the state's top court, they must be redrawn within weeks, and ultimately will be approved by the state's governor. The court gave the state's lawmakers until Feburary 9th to draw new lines, but if they are not approved by February 15th, the court will adopt a new map. The court added that the current congressional map clearly violates the state's constitution for Republican partisan advantage. The decision is expected to have implications for midterm congressional elections, as Democrats only hold 5 out of 18 districts in Pennsylvania. https://www.politico.com/story/2018/01/22/pennsylvania-congressional-map-court-ruling-357269 http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by YT Wochit Vote It using http://wochit.com
Views: 20 Wochit Politics
JOY Loading Machines - 5BU & 6BU
This is historical footage of early 5BU and 6BU model Joy loaders. Footage was shot in 1926 outside of the Joy facility in Franklin, Pennsylvania. The original Joy loader was introduced in 1919 by Joy Joe and revolutionized the coal mining industry.
Views: 7383 JoyMiningMachinery
An underground fire has been raging in the coal belt of Jharia, in Bihar, for the last 75 years. It has so far destroyed 40 million tons of coal, and been a constant threat to life in an area of 450 square kms. As yet, nobody has been able to find a method of tackling the fire.
Views: 124115 Pramod Mathur
ABANDONED COAL MINE!!! hidden in the back woods of East Tennessee
To contribute to my Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=4575018 https://shop.spreadshirt.com/explorationunknown?noCache=true&message=emptyShop M ail: P.O. Box 71031 Knoxville, TN 37938 FOLLOW me on social media. Facebook. https://www.facebook.com/explor8tionu... instagram. https://www.instagram.com/explor8tion... twitter. https://twitter.com/explor8tion1 Awesome abandoned coal mine in Briceville, TN
Views: 8625 Exploration Unknown
10 Interesting Facts About The Appalachian Mountains
Follow us on Twitter @billandcaroline Join our Facebook Page @billmarionlife In this video a present 10 interesting facts about the Appalachian Mountains. Enjoy! And feel free to comment and add your own expertise. I love the mountains, so the more information the better! Lots of links to follow! Check them all out! Links Reference https://www.reference.com/geography/states-appalachian-mountains-run-through-5f773a771959824 Just Fun Facts http://justfunfacts.com/interesting-facts-about-the-appalachian-mountains/ Thrillspire http://thrillspire.com/appalachian-mountains-facts Ohfact https://ohfact.com/interesting-facts-about-the-appalachians/ National Park Service https://ohfact.com/interesting-facts-about-the-appalachians/ Act For Libraries http://www.actforlibraries.org/facts-about-the-appalachian-mountains/ Parks and Recreation New Hampshire https://www.nhstateparks.org/visit/state-parks/mount-washington-state-park.aspx Education.com https://www.education.com/magazine/article/7_Sites_See_Appalachia/ White Mountain National Forest https://www.fs.usda.gov/whitemountain Precious Gems of the Appalachian Mountains https://cstem.uncc.edu/sites/cstem.uncc.edu/files/media/SV/2010/QMRM/Clay%20Brock-%20Precious%20Gems%20of%20the%20Appalachian%20Mountains.pdf Marshell Chandler MOUNT WASHINGTON WINTER HIKE 2016 - LION HEAD TRAIL https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NYeNEsBOYnU Ouachita Mountains, satellite: Jesse Allen & Robert Simmon, NASA/GSFC/METI/ERSDAC/JAROS, U.S./Japan ASTER Science Team geologic maps:  U.S.  Geological Survey Music Credits High Tension by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Artist: http://audionautix.com/ Militaire Electronic by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100442 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Funk Game Loop by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100839 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Temptation March by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Artist: http://audionautix.com/ Greko Sketch by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100389 Artist: http://incompetech.com/
Views: 68776 Bill Marion
Lackawanna Coal Mine Tour #2
Self explainitory
Views: 479 Verna Spearman
Carpentertown, a Forgotten Patch Town
Carpentertown is just outside of Mt. Pleasant along route 981. There is not much left of the patch today. It was rare because its buildings were made of brick and had flat roofs. Aaron’s great grandmother lived in Carpentertown so we decided to head there next. If anyone has any questions, comments, or information regarding the Sanner family in Carpentertown, please contact us at: [email protected] Find us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/lookingbackswpa Like and Subscribe for more history of southwestern PA (Photos of the Coal tipple, school class, operating coke works, Mine buildings and mule barn courtesy of Virtual Museum of Coal Mining in Western Pennsylvania.) http://patheoldminer.rootsweb.ancestry.com/carpenter.html (Photo of Hattie Catherine Sanner Courtesy of Sanner Family Genealogy Facebook page.) All other photos and videos by Looking Back
Views: 460 Looking Back
Abandoned Coke Ovens Rare inside out look! Poland Mines Greene County PA
Poland mines coke ovens mostly intact. See the rare push through design from the inside out! Located near Point Marion Pa off PA 88.
Views: 2025 Stuffthats Gone
Ohio's Hidden Mine
This video documents for future generations the important history of the Dessecker Mine Complex – a small scale surface and underground coal mine and tipple in Tuscarawas County, Ohio – and the impressive story of two ingenious and independent Dessecker brothers who built and operated the mine for decades. For the public’s safety, the Ohio Abandoned Mine Land Program is overseeing the removal of the dangerous mine structures and features of what is known as “Ohio’s Hidden Mine". This video creation is a first of its kind mitigation effort collaborated between the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, the Ohio State Historic Preservation Office and the federal Office of Surface Mining Reclamation and Enforcement.
Views: 52654 OhioDNR
The Mines of Middlehope Burn (10th August 2017)
10th August 2017 I had been to hospital in the morning to see the physio about my knees and had the afternoon to kill, so decided to go for a walk. My initial idea was to head to nearby Whitley Chapel and do some more of my lead road series by following the Long Drag up onto the moors and then cut across at Hangman's Hill then back down the old drover road called Broadway. Only I discovered while plotting my route that the Long Drag wasn't a right of way. This struck me as being strange so I dug out the old maps only to discover that it didn't exist at the time of the lead mines and was thus unlikely to be a drover's road for lead. However, it was present on the 1891 map and when I followed it on the map it led to a series of coal mines. It still looks an interesting road to follow but being so close to the 'glorious 12th' and having to pass the gamekeeper's house on route, I thought it would be a waste of time trying to trespass on the route so knocked it on the head... and I'm glad I did. Instead I headed into Weardale to a place called West Gate. Earlier in the school summer holidays I had took my daughter looking for crystals (video to follow soon) at Middlehope fluorite mine and I was aware of the history of fluorite that was mined further down the Middlehope burn. So I wanted to visit the mine complex on the burn to have a look. The site has protected historical monument status which added further interest in the area. What I was not expecting were the large number of impressive waterfalls on the burn. Coupled with the spectacular scenery and the historical interest of the site, it made for one of the best walks I have done in the last year. It might be a short 4 mile walk but it packs an almighty punch. CORRECTIONS on what I say on the video... the first mine I come to is called Low Slitt Mine. The second mine is called Middlehope Shield Mine. The dam is called West Slitt Dam and the mine workings above it is West Slitt Mine. The fluorite that they found was not yellow fluorite but green fluorite. Further details about the site can be found at: https://historicengland.org.uk/listing/the-list/list-entry/1015825 My route: https://gb.mapometer.com/walking/route_4593344.html The route I had intended had the shepherds not been shearing sheep: https://gb.mapometer.com/walking/route_4595059.html ----- Thank you for watching Please comment, like and subscribe.
Views: 300 Northern Wayfarer
Appalachia coal mining history
Appalachia coal mining history fascinating: early days, dangerous tunnel in the ground. Latter day with heavy machinery, whole mountains are leveled to get to the coal. True, it's very hard on the landscape, but a lot easier on the miners.
Views: 2410 Steve Close