Javier Siriani

@JavierSiriani

@javiersiriani! Founder at Popckorn.com / šŸ“Buenos Aires, Argentina /šŸ“„ javiersiriani.com šŸ“·šŸ‡¦šŸ‡·šŸ‡®šŸ‡¹
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Fishman. Beach Beauty In Nature Close-up Day Fishing Equipment Fishing Net Fishing Tackle Harbor Horizon Over Water Men Nature Nautical Vessel One Person Outdoors People Port Real People Sea Sky Sunset Water
Sweet dreams in Italy Fish Town Architecture Boat Building Exterior Built Structure Day Harbor Italy Little Town Mode Of Transport Moored Nature Nautical Vessel No People Outdoors Popckorn Port Sea Sea And Sky Sky Transportation Tree Water
Small town in Italy. Adult Adults Only Beautiful Woman Day Front View Italy Looking At Camera Nature One Person One Woman Only One Young Woman Only Only Women Outdoors People Pink Color Popckorn Portrait Real People Selfportrait Smiling Young Adult Young Women The Traveler - 2018 EyeEm Awards
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Mistico. Real People Hat Casual Clothing Day Pyramid Men Leisure Activity History Outdoors Architecture Travel Destinations Women Built Structure Lifestyles Boys Standing Full Length Building Exterior Childhood Ancient Civilization
la noche Night Building Exterior Architecture Built Structure Street Car Sky Illuminated Transportation Mode Of Transport Outdoors Land Vehicle Road No People Cable City Popckorn
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Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree The Architect - 2018 EyeEm Awards
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree The Architect - 2018 EyeEm Awards
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree The Architect - 2018 EyeEm Awards
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree The Architect - 2018 EyeEm Awards
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
Villa EpecuƩn was a tourist village in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina. It flooded in 1985 and was abandoned. Its ruins are on the eastern shore of the Laguna EpecuƩn, about 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) north of the city of CarhuƩ. Developed in the early 1920s, EpecuƩn was accessible from Buenos Aires by train. The Sarmiento Railway line served the Villa EpecuƩn station, while the Midland Railway and the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway carried passengers to nearby CarhuƩ station. Tourism was well developed in EpecuƩn, as vacationers from Buenos Aires would seek the therapeutic salty waters of Lago EpecuƩn. At its height, Villa EpecuƩn could accommodate at least 5,000 visitors. On 6 November 1985 a seiche caused by a rare weather pattern broke first a nearby dam, then the dyke protecting the village; the water rose progressively, reaching a peak of 10 metres (33 ft). The village became uninhabitable, and was never rebuilt. At the time there were up to 280 businesses in EpecuƩn, including lodges, guesthouses, hotels, and businesses that 25,000 tourists visited between November and March, from the 1950s to the 1970s. Abandoned Buildings Abandoned Places Abandoned Town Argentina Buenos Aires Day Devastation Epcuen Eyeem Argentina Grey Grief Landscape Lonely Matadero No People Popckorn Road Slaughterhouse Tree
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