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This picture shows an underground shelter entrance from inside a walk in closet.  This shelter is under the center of this home.  We install the shelter before the concrete foundations is poured for the home being built.  There is a vent pipe that comes up in the wall of another room in the house.  The home builder attaches the duct work from the home air conditioner onto this pipe.  Inside the shelter we install a slide over the air inlet and exhaust.  This is the exhaust for the air that you see on the door in the picture.  You can close the air off going thru the shelter any time you like.

Another door inside a closet.  This shelter extends out from under the house.  There is an 8” turbine outside the home that is wind turned.  This keeps fresh air circulating thru the shelter at all times.  We can also fix this pipe where it can be extended thru the roof of the new home and the turbine can be put on top of the home.

Once you open the hatch door going into the shelter, you have regular steps and removable handrail where you put furniture into the shelter.  We now use a 3 pin quick latch on the doors.  We also have the latch that you see in this picture.

This 6’ tall, 6’ wide, and 12’ long underground shelter has 2 door entrances.  The house was extended out over one door of the shelter.  The other door comes up on the outside of the home.


 

6’ tall, 6’ wide, and 8’ long storm shelter.  One of hundreds of shelters we have installed all across the US.

6’ tall, 6’ wide, and 12’ long storm shelter. One of hundreds of shelters we have installed all across the US.

This is a 7’ tall 10’ wide, and 30’ long underground shelter being installed in Florida.

Inside the 7’x10’x30’.  It has a bedroom at the back of the shelter.  It has 4 fold up beds.  You can also see the bathroom at the end of the beds.


Inside a 6’ wide, 6’ tall, and 16’ long shelter with 2 fold up beds. Inside a 6’ wide, 6’ tall, and 10’ long shelter with a daybed.  This is a 7' tall, 8' wide, and 20' long storm shelter.  They are going to build a home over the door entrance.  The large door will be about 2" above the concrete foundation of the home.  The door will be inside a closet.  The small emergency door will come up outside the home.

 

6’ tall, 6’ wide, and 8’ long storm shelter installed just outside the homeowners back door.

This shelter door will come up in a closet inside this new home under construction. This is an entrance to a shelter from inside a wash room. 7'Tx10'Wx30'L Storm Shelter.
Bedroom in back with 4 fold-up beds.  You can also see the bathroom at the end of the shelter.
Above ground view of the previous shelter

7'Tx7'Wx20'L Shelter with a 6'Tx3'Wx12'L walkway with blast door entrance. 7'Tx6'Wx20'L Shelter being installed next to the 7'Tx7'Wx20'L Shelter.  This will be a bedroom. Shelters after installation. 7'Tx8'Wx24'L storm shelter being installed in Florida.

A shelter being but on a mountain top in California.

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A shelter being but on a mountain top in California.

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Preparing for installation of a 7'Tx6'Wx20'L shelter near San Antonio Texas.
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San Antonio Texas shelter.


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A shelter being installed in Henderson Texas.


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Same shelter installed.  Big door will be inside new home.  Small door comes up the outside.

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Location for (2)
7'Tx10'Wx20'L shelters hooded together with an opening between them.  Installed at a daycare center in Lubbock Texas.

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Preparation for concrete.





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Installing rebar for concrete.



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Preparing to pour concrete and to install the shelter.


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Shelters after completion.  You can now walk from one shelter to the other without going outside.

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This is a Storm Shelter installed in Maryland in 2003.


 

Inside a 10’W x 20’L x 7’T shelter with 3 rows of benches.  The benches on one side fold up.

Looking down into shelter we are installing, you can see the latches, regular steps, and the hand rail.  These are 2000 lb latches each.  It also has a 3-pin quick slide latch locking system.

We can put spiral steps down into a shelter if you prefer.  They actually take up a little more room than regular steps though.

 

 
1 of 3 - Gause, Texas

This storm shelter was buried 8' under ground in Gause, Tx.
2 of 3 - Gause, Texas 3 of 3 - Gause, Texas  

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F-5 Storm Shelters & Safe Rooms
348 Delmus McMurray Road
Baskin, Louisiana  71219
Phone (318) 248-2994
Cell (318) 237-4882
www.F-5StormShelters.com
Email: info@F-5stormshelters.com

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