It’s kind of hard to think about a roof being underground, but that’s precisely the plan here. Wayne laid down heavy sheets of metal down across the framework that is stable enough to support a person’s weight… and even a dog! Obviously, this is just the first steps to laying down the roof, but it gives us a great idea of what they had planned. Now that the exterior was taking shape, we still need to know what’s going on with the inside of the bunker. What’s he planning on putting in there anyway?
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13. More Than Just A Staircase

We already shed some light on how the staircase would be the only way in and out of the bunker, but Wayne wasn’t satisfied with just a regular entranceway. Once he had the roof all set up and secure, he got to work making a grand entranceway for his bunker. He left an opening from the roof and set up some rebar to help keep everything supported. This is such an underrated aspect of his whole project. Why go to the trouble of all of this if you’re going to have a simple entranceway? Go big or go home.
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14. Piling On The Concrete Blocks

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Obviously, Wayne took safety very seriously when he was putting together his bunker. Not only did he make sure that his bunker was safe and secure in the ground, but he also made sure that everything was up to code. This was clearly built to last, and it almost seems like this could work as a makeshift bomb shelter if need be. But is that what Wayne’s been building this whole time, or does he have a different plan for his underground bunker?
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15. Pump That Air In

As crucial as it was to make sure there was a sump pump installed to make sure that water could be filtered through the soil, the most important addition was the air vents. You probably won’t be able to last very long underground without access to fresh air, so Wayne made sure to install two 12-inch air vents in the front and back of the bunker. This is probably a good indicator that Wayne plans to spend a good amount of time in his bunker, but for what reason? It’s actually way more practical than you might think.
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16. Time To Pour The Concrete

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You might have thought that everything was already in place, but Wayne wasn’t taking any chances. The ground can move and shift, especially in the winter when it freezes, so Wayne made sure to encase his bunker in concrete along the sides as well as on top of the roof. As you can see, this is a perfect pour. Everything looks nice and smooth, and should be able to fit in perfectly with the rest of his yard. You can see how much of his yard has been taken over by this project, but it’s quickly coming together and is all going to be worth it in the end.
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17. Six Inches Of Separation

If you thought that Wayne just put a thin layer of concrete over his bunker, you’d be dead wrong. He made sure to put six inches over the top, which is surprisingly thick. It looks like he plans on making his bunker safe and secure, and able to take a beating, whether it be rain, sleet, or snow. Now that he has his bunker set up to protect against anything life has to throw at it, he can get to work on the interior of the project.
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18. Even More Blocks

Once all that concrete dried, Wayne went back to basics and added even more cinder blocks through the rebar to his entryway. Clearly, he wanted the entryway to stand out and really be protected. As the only part of the bunker that would have to deal with the elements, more protection is always better. That door is definitely going to take a beating over the years, so any way you can block out things like poor weather conditions or animals, the better. Now that he’s finally done the outside, we can take a trip down those steps to see what the inside is like!
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19. Removing The Temporary Support Beams

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