I'm not the kind of guy who believes that at any moment the whole of everything is going to go up in flames. If I was, and I had an extreme amount of disposable income, I would want to spend the apocalypse in one of these insane bunkers you can get right here in the Lone Star State.

Ride Out the End of Days Lounging In a Swimming Pool

If you have around $9 million laying around, and you're thinking to yourself "I have a lot of money and things are getting a little tense. I think I need a bunker," then you can afford to ride out full blown Armageddon in the Aristocrat bunker. What a name.

Let's get to the wild stuff first. This underground bunker has its own swimming pool and hot tub. There's also a sauna so you can relax and unwind after a long day hanging out in the green room and bowling. Yes, this bunker has its very own bowling alley.

After the sauna, head off to the gun range to brush up on your aim. Then, you can blow off steam in the game room.

If you're going to ride out the end of society as we know it, this is the way to do it. By the way, it has room for 50. You can rescue your own little village.

Keep The Lambo Safe

This one comes in at a paltry $4 million. No swimming pool, hot tub, or sauna here. However, this one is awfully presidential and comes with enough futons to ensure that the few people you really do like have an almost comfortable place to sleep.

It does have a nice green house in it, and what appears to be a computer animated Lambo which is fine. There won't be much of a need for roads once the apocalypse takes hold and society is all but a distant memory.

Here's a More Affordable Luxury Option

So most of us don't just have millions to throw around on luxury bunkers, even if we split it with enough people to start our own underground village of mole people. This one clocks in at a mere $500,000.

You'll have to skip most of the video to see the end result. I have to admit, I am a fan of those barn doors they have. So rustic. They'll remind me of my home that is burning above me on the surface.

Don't go looking for an underground inside pool or hot tub with this one. Compared to the others, this bunker is "quaint."

While I do have to admit it is neat that someone found a way to shove a sauna and swimming pool underground next to a bowling alley, I don't think it's very practical. If you've ever played any entry in the video game franchise Fallout, you know this doesn't end well; even with a pool.

How about we all get along so we won't need underground green houses and game rooms?

7 Weird Texas Laws That Actually Exist

There are plenty of lists of 'crazy Texas laws' that you can find online. Unfortunately, a lot of those 'laws' don't actually exist, or they were appealed a long time ago. However, there are plenty of laws that do actually exist and seem pretty silly. Some of them are very self-explanatory, while others are oddly specific. These are a few weird Texas laws that actually exist.

The Abandoned Herring Hotel in Amarillo, Texas

You may have passed it a million times while driving downtown, or you may be new to town. Either way, chances are you've seen the beautiful Herring Hotel. The beautiful aging brick tower sits unoccupied on 3rd and Pearce streets. It's a grand building that stands as a reminder of Amarillo's early days as a cattle and oil town and it tells the stories well.

If you've ever wondered what's inside this towering building, just take a peek below.

A Look Inside the Abandoned St. Anthony's Hospital in Amarillo, Texas

The old St. Anthony's hospital in Amarillo, Texas has sat abandoned--but not forgotten--since the early 2000s. The 100-year-old structure still cuts an imposing and impressive figure against the Amarillo skyline. The building serves as a cornerstone memory for many Amarillo natives--the place where life begun (or came to an end).

But for decades, the old St. Anthony's hospital has remained under careful surveillance, and not many know what now lies within. In July 2021, local artist and photographer, Ian Watson, was granted full access to the abandoned hospital--his photos offer an intimate and stark look at the legendary landmark of St. Anthony's as it stands now.