I am sure your wondering about why I called this place the sunday school house. Well, its beside an active church - in fact, it would have once been the priest's home. Once the priest moved out the church used it for sunday school. At some point the house was used for nothing and was abandoned, this is when I visited. It was clear the house was used for sunday school but it had been many years since it was last used. With the original aspects of the home unchanged and filled with items from sunday school this was a unique home. I am not sure when it was demolished but a return visit in 2020 proved that it had been gone for a while. The church remains, still very active with a strong congregation.
The porch on this house demanded attention! Although overgrown, it sitll had all the window details. Standing tall this house was surrounded by trees, so the best time to see it was outside of summer. With very little vandalism and lots of natural decay paired with some items left behind from the last owners, this house was worth the stop. I particularly enjoyed the crib, suitecase and old wallpaper.
The architecture, design and size of this house is what got my attention. Although, the faux brick siding leaves alot to be desired. The interior of the house was cleared out but still full of character. Unique french doors, wallpaper and it hade a tiny little staircase that went up to the third floor. Currently home to a family of racoons living on the top floor.
This old farmyard had it all, large farmhouse with stone foundation, outbuildings and barn. The house was the most interesting with few items left behind and the basement was stacked with gems like old wood crates, antique fire extinguisher globe and many other things. Curtains, wallpaper and paint were all still in good condition. The one item that stood out was a mallet that said "wife tamer" on it, hence the name.