苏州吴江区美甲培训

苏州美甲美睫培训学校

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Down under: A member of The Victorian Historical Mine Shaft Chasers abseils down a shaft. Picture: Dean Anthony. Mine shaft chaser Raymond Shaw has been pinnedunder a 200 kilogram rockand felt others break and splinter on his jaw.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

The founder of the Victorian Historical Mine Shaft Chasers began exploring mines as a child.

Hehas abseiledto 220 metres below ground –almost as deep as themineshaft which opened up at Sebastopol last weekend.

The mine shaft chasers crew includesgeologists,professional climbers and riggers.

“I’ve had some rocks as big as your head fall down from 30 metres above and they just explode when they hit you,” Mr Shaw said.

“I’ve had them pin me down to the ground.”

The dark feats under our streets Raymond Shaw

Mione shaft chasers Andrew Giles and Raymond Shaw.

TweetFacebookImages of themine shaft at Sebastopolwere a hit for the Victorian Historical Mine Shaft Chasers Facebook page, which has over 5000 followers.

Dean Anthony, the group’s photographerand a digital analyst when above ground, has done some abseiling down shafts but prefers the walk-in mines.

“You’ve got to be very careful.

“It was really scary because you’re climbing backwards down this great big hole that disappears into the ground forever.”

Mr Anthony has seen old pumps, rusted mine carts and bridges between underground tunnels.

“It’s just interesting because of the history of them,it’s like travelling back in time.

“Sometimes we know someone hasn’t been in there for well over 100 years.”

Mine chasers have found objects which haven’t been handled or seen in over a hundred years down Victoria’s mine shafts.

 

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