[A guided photo tour of Auschwitz, focusing on the facilities provided for the inmates. Contrary to the propaganda that has been inflicted upon us and saturated our minds by the jewish controlled media that dominates all Western countries, Auschwitz was a labor camp system for the war effort.
Although many thousands of inmates, both non-jews and jews died as a result of typhus outbreaks, the camp was not an “extermination camp” with “gas chambers” as we have been brainwashed to believe.
These images should give great pause to anyone who still believes in the official story of Auschwitz and other camps containing “homicidal gas chambers” for the purpose of killing jews and others. Such claims are diabolical lies being used to create a Jew World Order through the propaganda mantra that Whites asserting their right to majority White societies somehow leads to gas chambers in Auschwitz.
Additionally the “holocaust” lie is used as a “shield and weapon” against anyone pointing out the horrendous crimes of Organized jewry throughout the 20th century, and now the present century, what with them carrying out 9/11 and engineering the mass Third World invasion of all White countries.
You’ve Never Seen
Click the link below to view the video at YouTube:
Published on Jan 28, 2018
A virtual tour of the Auschwitz Concentration Camp, with photos of the facilities and the inmates hard at work in factories and on the farm. Surprising content and scenes never before seen!
[NOTE: Click on any image to enlarge]
What was life like inside the infamous camp?
If you arrived at this page you have undoubtedly heard about Auschwitz and know what has been said about this concentration camp in the years of World War Two. This presentation seeks to present only the physical properties of the camp. A virtual tour, if you will, to inform discussions about this important subject. In this way we hope that all who see it will gain an appreciation of the hardships of everyday life endured there, and the very human spirit that is evident in the scenes of daily life.
The photos and documents in this presentation were, for the most part, obtained from so-called “Holocaust” memorial sites, and from private collections.
[Add. image] Map of the Auschwitz complex (click image to enlarge)
[Add image] Layout of Auschwitz I —main camp (click image to enlarge)
WELCOME TO AUSCHWITZ
Most people came to Auschwitz by train with whatever belongings they could carry. They left behind their homes, lives, and other possessions, along with their communities and beloved friends and family. With respect to jews, who are the main group discussed in reference to the concentration camps, while all jews in Germany were given the opportunity to migrate to Palestine and other locations in the 1930s, with their money and all possessions, many chose not to leave.
Not everyone then went to the camps. Some jews enlisted in the German army, a few rising to the high officer ranks, others continued their lives as usual in Germany, and in other countries.
ADMISSION TO AUSCHWITZ
Auschwitz was a huge operation, with more than one camp, and many large buildings, and major installations. The camp had an “Absorption” building, presumably to process inmates on arrival, taking note of identifying information and physical characteristics. All inmates had to undergo showering after the arduous journey, head shaving to remove lice, which caused typhus, and wear camp clothing.
NEW ARRIVALS, 1944 THE COMMANDANTS HOUSE
Inmates worked with camp guards and officers to welcome and process new inmates. As part of the camp’s amenities there was a facility that inmates could use for religious services and purposes.
Here [bottom right] we also have a photo of the camp Commandant’s house.
The familiar red tiled roofs of the Auschwitz barracks are shown here.
The camp was enlarged as it’s planned population grew. The black and white photo shows the new barracks under construction. Inside each of the three levels had double, or triple decker, bunks for inmates in separate men’s and women’s barracks.
AUSCHWITZ CENTRAL HEATING PLANT
Auschwitz had a massive central heating facility for camp buildings. The central heating plant was constructed in 1941.
WATER PURIFICATION AND SEWAGE TREATMENT PLANTS
Like any large community, or town, Auschwitz required massive systems for sewage treatment and water purification. Here you can see the extensive piping that was eventually put in place, along with canals, ponds, and other facilities to clean and transport water.
Some of these systems match those in use today.
GROWING AND STORING FOOD
Auschwitz had a working farm scene here in part on the bottom right.
It also had a series of green houses, allowing the cultivation of fresh produce throughout the cold winter months in Northern Europe.
In the two left photos, a massive food storage facility is seen under construction in 1941.
AUSCHWITZ FARM AND GREENHOUSES
Inmates tended the farm, taking care of the crops they would later consume. They were also able to plant their own food, caring for those gardens themselves.
In addition the Auschwitz farm grew Kok Sagis a relative of the dandelion plant which contains latex. This was used instead of rubber to make tires and other war essentials, as rubber was scarce during the war.
[Add. image] The Kok Sagis plant.
The women in the upper-left corner picture are working with the fields of Kok Sagis. An agronomist, in the middle photo on the right, is seen here visiting the farm facility, accompanied by Theis Christopherson, a farmer and German officer who worked on this program of Kok Sagis.
It was a model program at Auschwitz that other camps wanted to emulate. Also shown are a pigsty on the farm in the lower left, and the interior of one of the green houses.
FARM BUILDINGS AND FARM WORK
These photos appear to show farm storage facilities were grain and perhaps water. An inmate is shown plowing the fields, almost completely hidden behind the workhorses.
FOOD AND MEALS
The camp bakery was an important building equipped with giant ovens. Bread was an important part of the camp diet to increase calorie intake in the face of little available protein.
Inmates received a set amount of protein weekly, and soup was featured at most meals, along with coffee.
Inmates doing heavy labor, and pregnant women, were to receive bigger food rations.
The multiple chimneys on the first photo designated a camp kitchen. This “Holocaust” source says that there were 12 kitchens in the camp. There must have been many dining rooms as well, and one is shown here.
A photo from inside the women’s barracks shows the casual nature of the interior..
The camp Complaints Office is shown where inmates could express concern about any matter directly to the camp commandant.
There was also a court on-site and a jail for anyone who severely transgressed camp policies.
HORSES AND STABLES
Horses were an important part of life at Auschwitz, powering farm implements, and transporting officers and visitors throughout the facility.
There were inscriptions above the entrances to the stables. This one had some lines from an old folk song:
Depression Horseman song:
“Your son’s land in the east,
At the border guard’s last post,
Stand your hand on the pommel,
That every rider shall be,
Your noble horses grew,
From the homeland up.”
INMATES AND GUARDS
Here we start to see more inmates at work in this case, apparently moving food and barrels on carts. Inmates interacted with the guards and there were many female guards responsible for female inmates.
INMATES WERE WORKERS
Auschwitz was very much about work. The camps were surrounded by factories and the inmates were put to work if they were of age and able. Here we see men in the iron works. Inmates returning from their workday and a vehicle garage with tools laid out, presumably for repair work.
WORK: THE DAW FACTORY
Here is construction work on the DAW* Factory 1941.
[* The Deutsche Ausrüstungs Werke (DAW) was an SS controlled firm with several factory and workshop buildings in the Auschwitz industrial area, using prisoner labor to produce furniture and other woodwork items and woven goods. Three of the workshop buildings remain today in somewhat changed condition, but showing the characteristic side windows. Source: http://www.thirdreichruins.com/auschwitzzoneofinterest.htm]
WORK: THE KRUPP FACTORY
Construction of the Krupp Factory also in 1941. There must have been several buildings in this complex of the Krupp Factory, because each photo seems to show a completely different kind of building.
The information on each photo was taken from official “Holocaust” Memorial websites.
A DAY’S WORK
Here are workers doing assembly and electronics work at the Siemens Brobuck factory and the Siemens airplane factory. Inmates labor was crucial to the war effort for Germany with all it’s working aged men off to war, the inmates clearly filled the gap in wartime production requirements.
As you can see in the top right, the inmates are making rifles at the Krupp Factory.
There were 3,000 babies born at Auschwitz, and all lived to liberation.
There were nursery and daycare facilities. With nurses caring for infants and children, while their mothers were at work.
CHILDREN AT AUSCHWITZ
While there are a few photos of children in Auschwitz, the ones available show children robust and healthy, including at the end of the war, as shown in the photo on the right, which was taken at the camp’s liberation.
Auschwitz had extensive healthcare facilities. A hospital is shown on the bottom right, with an interior shot, top left.
Inmate care was divided by type of condition. With infectious diseases isolated and separate ward’s for various kinds of ailments and conditions.
The bottom left photo shows some of the doctors meeting informally.
The two other photos show a storage room for medical equipment, and a clinical treatment room.
DOCTORS AND FACILITIES
Auschwitz had a fully operational operating theater, and an isolation room for infectious diseases.
More of the camp doctors are shown here. For particularly difficult cases experts were brought in.
More medical facilities included a laboratory, an x-ray machine, and a dental office. Auschwitz’s nurses are also shown.
Cleanliness was mandatory at Auschwitz to prevent outbreaks of deadly typhus. In the top-left photo, inmates are shown wheeling racks of clothing out of disinfection chambers, where Zyklon B, and steam, were used to kill any lice and their eggs, on clothing and other camp materials.
The huge laundry boilers, on the top right, used heat to destroy pathogens on sheets, and towels, and other materials. The sign on the wall of the bathroom bottom-left, says.
“Dirtiness is the basis of every disease.”
Pretty blunt! But I guess it needed to be.
As shown on the bottom right Auschwitz had modern plumbing.
THEATRE AND PERFORMANCES
Auschwitz had a grand theater equipped with a grand piano. Musical instruments were provided to inmates along with other facilities and tools to create enjoyable performances of dance, theater, and song.
There were events for children as well. And one former inmate recalls painting a mural of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, for the children in the theater.
There may have been up to 16 Auschwitz orchestras, playing classical, jazz, blue, ragtime, and other types of past popular music. Here a band plays outdoors on a winter day. An orchestra of practices outdoors, and an orchestra puts on a full performance on a Sunday, apparently for SS.
PROFESSIONAL ENTERTAINMENT AT AUSCHWITZ
Auschwitz has had its share of famous people living there, including jazz musician, Louis Bennet, a group called the Kubu Orchestra, from Cuba, and the Ovitz family, a performing family of seven little people. All of whom survived the war.
AUSCHWITZ SWIMMING POOL
Another famous Polish Auschwitz resident was French jew, Alfred Nakache, an Olympic swimmer. Whenever possible, he put on swimming displays in the Auschwitz pool. He wrote about his experiences at Auschwitz after the war.
[Add image] Auschwitz Main camp’s swimming pool.
The Auschwitz pool was made available to inmates who were considered high performers. It featured a diving platform, and racing blocks.
SPORTS AT AUSCHWITZ
Sports were featured at Auschwitz, along with other fitness activities. This fencing match appears to be a major affair, with lots of spectators.
The prisoners of war, housed in separate facilities on the camp’s grounds, formed football, or soccer, teams.
In the later years of the war, inmates playing soccer, we’re often joined by the guards. It was said by some inmates that the guards were more relaxed in the final months of the war, as it became clear Germany was losing.
[Add. image] British POW soccer team at Auschwitz.
Because inmates were free to roam around the camp, there were romances and marriages.
There were celebrations of major holidays, as well. Here we see a Christmas tree by a camp barrack.
Inmates wishing to maintain, or expand, their knowledge and intellectual skills had access to a library on the camp’s grounds, as well as to Auschwitz University, to which local professor were invited, and indeed came to lecture. The facility pictured here looks well used, indeed.
POSTCARDS AND LETTERS
Inmates could receive up to two letters, or postcards, monthly. The first postcard they sent out, as shown here, listed the camp’s rules. All correspondence had to be in German and clearly written. Letters were subject to a maximum length and could contain no inserts.
However, food packages could be received, in any quantity and size, at any time.
As Auschwitz was an internment camp, prisoners were released at the end of their sentence. Here is shown a release card. And, of course, when the war ended everyone was released.
Inmates, generally, had to go to Displaced Persons camps, until they could find a country, and a home, to go to.
[Add. image] The Plaques of Auschwitz (click image to enlarge)
— [Add. image] = Additional image not contained in the video.
— Carolyn Yeager has a booklet that is also a guided photo tour of Auschwitz. The title is: Auschwitz: The Underground guided Tour – What the Tour Guides Don’t Tell You at Auschwitz-Birkenau.
Version 1 —
* Total words = 2.876
* Total images = 45
* Total A4 pages = 54
Version 6: Jan 27, 2020 — Re-uploaded images and PDF for katana17.com/wp/ version.
Version 5: Feb 16, 2019 — Added image (Britsh POW soccer team).
Version 4: Feb 15, 2019 — Added Table of Contents with links.
Version 3: Feb 14, 2019 — Added PDF for download. Added DAW image and notes.
Version 2: Feb 12, 2019 — Added See Also links.
Version 1: Feb 11, 2019 — Published post.