Close by a wide, sandy shoreline on the German island of Rügen in the Baltic Sea stands the world’s greatest hotel. An inn so colossal it extends over a stunning three miles and has 10,000 rooms all confronting the ocean.

Shockingly despite the fact that this shoreline resort was constructed over 70 years back, not a solitary visitor has ever remained there. That is on account of this shoreline resort named Prora was build by the Nazis between 1936 and 1939 on Hitler’s requests.

Amid that same period, Hitler was making arrangements for war which eventually took on top of the page, and the monstrous building task was never wrapped up.

Prora lies on a broad inlet between the Sassnitz and Binz locales, known as the Prorer Wiek, on the restricted heath (the Prora) which isolates the tidal pond of the Kleiner Jasmunder Bodden from the Baltic Sea.

Amid the years that Prora was under development, all big development organizations of the Reich and almost 9,000 specialists were included in this venture.

With the onset of World War II in 1939, expanding on Prora halted and the development laborers exchanged to weapon production lines.

The eight lodging hinders, the theater and film remained as empty shells, and the swimming pools and festive lobby never appeared.

Amid the Allied besieging campaign, many individuals from Hamburg took shelter in one of the lodging squares.

After the war, Prora was utilized as a military station for the East German armed force. However, since German reunification in 1990, the structures remained empty.

The huge building, intended to suit 20,000 guests, was a piece of the Nazis’ “Strength through Joy” (“Kraft durch Freude,” KdF) program.
The point was to give recreation exercises to German laborers and spread Nazi propaganda.

Today, the entire place is still abandoned, with the exception of a little historical center and disco.

Local people call Prora the Colossus, because of its huge monumental structure.

There are hundreds vacant rooms, with numerous windows broken by vandals.

Following quite a while of open deliberation, the arrangement now is to transform Prora into a modern resort, with four of the five pieces having been sold to private investors.

Engineers have another vision. They want to construct hundreds of holiday flats, with bistros, discos, inns, sports halls and swimming pools keeping in mind the end goal to draw in a great many guests.

It’s so stark and oppressive, common of Third Reich design. Simply passing by it more likely than not felt abusive.