This gallery is composed of two trips, one in 2007 and the other in 2008. The first visit to this hospital was quite sketchy indeed; almost every building appeared to be in use in some way or another, and a maintenance worker had spotted us passing through. However, a building sat in the back of the campus, oddly disjointed from the rest, and looked quite derelict. After crawling into a window I found myself standing in front of three autopsy tables amongst hastily cleaned drawers and cabinets. The heat in the building was cranked as high as it could go for some reason - and it was summer time. Despite the blasting heat waves and odoriferous humidity, the laboratories were endlessly fascinating with the amount of things that were left behind. Eventually we spotted the maintenance guy skulking around outside, so it was time to high-tail it out of there... luckily I managed to explore most of the rooms.
On my return trip in 2008, I climbed through the same window after a soggy hike - and stood in a completely barren room. Absolutely nothing was left, save for the tiled floor and some peeling paint; it would have even been difficult to determine the function of the place if I hadn't seen it before. I didn't feel like taking a photo of the room, and am glad I didn't. However I did poke around in the basement a bit more though looking for a tunnel, and happened to come upon the gargantuan gurney morgue, still replete with cooling units, gurneys, buckets, and even an autopsy table. In the dark eeriness of the cooler, alone and quiet, I was very glad to have returned to enjoy the building one last time.
It was only years later, diving into the history of this hospital, when I learned that the bodies of Adolf Hitler and Eva Braun were stored and dissected in this very pathology lab.