Neil Jedrzejewski has been researching abandoned airfields in Gloucestershire, such as this one at Chedworth, for more than twenty years.
Planned during the early years of the war as utility airfield, RAF Chedworth opened in April 1942. Today parts of the runway can still be seen on the ground.
Numerous military and domestic buildings such as this blast shelter can be found hidden within nearby woodland.
Several old air raid shelters can be found around Chedworth airfield.
People working at Chedworth would have taken refuge inside the air raid shelters if the site had been bombed by the enemy.
Many smaller objects still survive at Chedworth, such as this boot scraper which would have been situated near the door to one of the huts.
Objects such as this broken mug stamped with NAAFI (Navy, Army and Air Force Institutes) can still be found lying around the site.
This old fire bucket was found lying on the ground near one of the abandoned buildings at Chedworth.
At its peak some 600 men and 60 women were working at Chedworth airfield. Some of the old buildings are still in remarkably good condition.
Writing on the wall of this air raid shelter suggests some of them were probably used for other purposes.
Many of the old Nissen huts survive, but they are becoming increasingly dilapidated. Jed is keen to record as much as he can of Gloucestershire's military history before it is too late.
The disused Battle Headquarters at Chedworth would have been used if the enemy had landed nearby.
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