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This documentary has been reported and confirmed as having a broken link.The video below may be replaced by a trailer temporarily. It has been billed as the most luxurious way to sit out the apocalypse - and now there is a waiting list for the $2 million apartments in an abandoned missile silo in Kansas.
These 'doomsday preppers', as they are called, want a safe place and he will be there with them because Hall, 55, bought one of the condos for himself. The open kitchens have all the conveniences of modern life and the ceilings have built-in lights.
In the backyard of his remote Southern California home, Bernie Jones is etching an unconventional blueprint: a construction plan to build his underground survival shelter.
Residents of the small city once known for its farming and mining can begin applying for permits to build their subterranean housing this month after the City Council passed a hotly contested ordinance allowing the practice.Americans have been building underground bunkers for decades, their interest in such shelters waxing and waning with current events. The move to allow below-ground bunkers has created waves among city officials who are concerned with earthquake faults in the area, safety of police and first responders answering emergency calls and the potential for owners to hide criminal activity, such as drug manufacturing.'Most people are going to use their bunkers for good reason, but you do have some sick people out there,' Deputy Mayor Wallace Edgerton says. Ronald Hubbard, who runs Atlas Survival Shelters near Los Angeles, ships his luxury bunkers out of state. The Vivos shelter networks in Indiana and Kansas offer the equivalent of doomsday timeshares in underground communities in the event of the apocalypse.
In the ’50s, homeowners fearing Communist attacks built bunkers in their backyards and basements, hung up a few “God Bless Our Bomb Shelter” signs and called it a Cold War. But today, Americans en masse are again preparing for the worst—and Communists are just about the only thing not on their list. But this is not your Uncle Travis’ guns-and-canned-foods-militia vision of Armageddon preparedness. While the fears of survivalists and so-called preppers are modernizing, so too are their ideas and methods of refuge. The business of disaster readiness is getting higher tech, higher priced, and way more geographically diverse, with state-of-the-art underground shelters tricked out with greenhouses, gyms, and decontamination units in the boondocks and the latest in plush panic rooms in city penthouses. Prepping “gives them a certain comfort that at least they’ve got some sort of preparations to … take care of their family if things start falling apart all around them,” he says. If the booming sales of panic rooms are any indication, more and more city dwellers these days are obsessively worrying about everything from home invasions to terror attacks.
Sales of safe (aka panic) rooms, where families can safely lock themselves away from most threats, are up 30% over the same time last year at Gaffco Ballistics, a Londonderry, VT–based installer which does much of its business in New York City, according to CEO Tom Gaffney. Most of his safe rooms are actually fortified master bedrooms, with ballistic fiberglass–reinforced walls, a Kevlar-lined door that is purported to resist both bullets and sledgehammers, and bullet-proof windows—as well as a high-end alarm system that is designed to withstand burglars, rioters, and more. He also turns home theaters into radiation-proof rooms where residents can watch the latest Hollywood blockbusters while World War III rages on outside. People are “just more aware” of potential threats, says Gaffney of his clients, many of whom don’t consider themselves preppers.

That paranoia has also been fueling business at construction company and safe room installer GoNavco Corp., a Troy, NY–based safe room installer.
Owner Joe Navarra began installing panic rooms several years ago after requests began pouring in. Now this burgeoning portion of his business is up about 50% over the same time last year. Some real estate companies are seeing big increases by specializing in “survivalist properties”—large parcels of rural land with homes targeted specifically to preppers, with full fortification and self-sustainable food and energy options. For example, sales at American Redoubt Realty, a real estate firm nestled in the heart of prepper country in northern Idaho, are up 50% over the same time last year, says real estate agent Todd Savage, who specializes in such transactions. His clients typically hail from Texas and California.
Idaho, Montana and Wyoming are often considered the epicenter of the modern survivalist property trend. His buyers are looking for very specific, “100% self-sustainable,” rural properties, at least 10 acres and up, says Savage. It must also be easily defendable against a multitude of threats, with either bunkers or safe rooms or simply reinforced doors and windows and a lot of ammunition. Properties already outfitted with solar panels or hydropower are particularly in demand since they can be expensive to install, he says. Survivalists are also particularly hungry for metal containers they can convert into shelters and bury underground, as well as Quonsets, those steel, half-moon-shaped shelters that can be built into mountainsides, says Jake Crites, a real estate broker at Jake’s Old West Properties in Ashfork, AZ.
The company sells nearly two dozen, air- and water-tight steel bunkers a year, which can range from $40,000 to $10 million each. Most of his clients, from surgeons to billionaires, work in cities and are successful businesspeople with families. Business is also good over at Ultimate Bunker, based on the outskirts of Salt Lake City, where sales have nearly tripled each year since the company opened shop four years ago. Customers “want a bunker right now because they feel the country is doomed after the election,” he says. Camp Camelot: The Kennedy bunker on Peanut Island close to Port of Palm Beach in Florida, was built in 1961 during heightened nuclear tensions with Cuba.
Your information may be shared with other NBCUniversal businesses and used to better tailor our services and advertising to you. Unlike Cold War-era shelters, he builds ones that are half the length of a basketball court and have a master bedroom, dining nook and a couch to watch a 47-inch flat screen TV.Hubbard says his phones rang nonstop last December as people attempted to prepare for the end of the world that never came.
Author Duarte has several spaces in his suburban home outside of Miami that could serve as safe rooms with fortified walls and doors. These are the folks who need to go far off the grid. But even this age-old concept is getting a makeover, and a business plan.
After all, why not grow your own tomatoes and kale while you wait out the end of the world as we know it?

But you can find pockets of it across the country, from North Carolina to Washington state. The bunkers are typically installed on their “bug out” properties, secondary residences in the country where preppers can go if (or when, depending on whom you talk to) disaster hits.
General contractor Mike Peters got into bunkers (literally, folks!) after watching the TV show “Doomsday Preppers” on the National Geographic Channel. She previously covered finance for a Financial Times publication and wrote for the New York Daily News. Bunkers have already been built around the world to withstand impending doom and despite some rather shabby and gloomy interiors, they may soon be in high demand if predictions ring true. The Hilton Hotel in the Maldives offers underwater suites, with a view of marine life and where guests can wait out the apocalypse in the lap of luxury with a large comfortable bed and complimentary fruit baskets. Online - Your source for entertainment news, celebrities, celeb news, and celebrity gossip. It will hold 20 people.Part of a small but vocal group of survivalists in Menifee, some 80 miles east of Los Angeles, Jones, 46, has pushed for the right to build a bunker on his 1-acre property for nearly a year. A 5,125-year cycle in the Mayan calendar passed by, sans disaster.The Perseid meteors soaring through the sky last month had customers calling him constantly, looking for a way to stay safe in case one hit Earth - even though it's an annual celestial event.
Or maybe just a complete societal breakdown after this November’s scorched-Earth presidential election.
They shot up 20% to 25% over the past two years for the radiation-resistant shelters, which can be sunk 33 feet underground and tricked out with gyms, greenhouses, and water filtration systems that can even enable dwellers to drink their own urine if need be.
The bulk of sales are in Texas, but the end-of-the-world-proof shelters are also big in the Carolinas, Virginia, and Florida, Scott says. Clare also teaches journalism at a local college, loves food festivals and bike trips, and enjoys playing with her dog. The declassified bunker at Greenbrier, West Virginia has been turned into a four-star hotel, carved deep into a mountainside. He wants to be ready for anything, be it natural disaster or a nuclear attack.'The world is taking a change,' he says.
He insists his customers are practical people - not radical doomsday preppers.'I'm not fear mongering,' Hubbard said, standing beside a $65,000 shelter in his warehouse.

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