"The Fisher brothers started life as carriage makers and eventually became body suppliers for Buick and Cadillac. Their Fisher Body Plant 21 was in service between 1919 and 1974 and was closed shortly after the brothers died. It was used by other companies but never built another car part. The build stands now in a largely abandoned state, a single security guard watches over the back of the plant as it's slowly being taken apart."
I'm not sure what either of these buildings were. Obviously one can assume that all of these buildings are, without a doubt, haunted. Hearing voices now and again doesn't seem so crazy. But when two dudes come crawling out of an elevator shaft with spelunking gear (headlights, the works), it's hard to not freak out. But no fear! This is their job; they're scrappers. They strip the building of what's left, mostly metal and copper, to sell by the pound. There are been days when they bring home $300. We spoke with these two for a few minutes and were told a few tips: when in doubt, say "yadda yadda." This apparently lets other scrappers in the vicinity now that you're cool and not there to start any trouble.
"The Packard plant was opened in 1903 and at the time was considered the most modern automobile manufacturing facility in the world with skilled craftsmen who practiced over eighty trades. The factory closed in 1958, however, but the buildings remain standing as of 2010, and the city has pledged legal action to have it demolished or secured."
This facility is about a mile long. The first few photos are across from the former plant and show what used to be a grocery store and a general store.