Text by Isaac and Thomas
Tito built the bunker to save the lives of his closest friends and military worker during the war.He never told his wife or children, for reasons unexplained. Although, it wasn’t the nicest day spa place to live. There were small hallways, really bad humidity, and there were 100 small bedrooms, equipped with bunk beds and potentially a desk. It was so top-secret; the workers came in blind-folded. There were three ports to the bunker, but they only lived in the one to the right of the entrance. There were twelve blocks: 0-1 was the hospital, 5-6 were the conference rooms, but at the same time, 6 was also the communications room, 8 was for Tito, even though he never visited, 9 was the air conditioner, and 10 was for the generator that powers the lights and the air conditioner. This is how the people lived in the bunker after WWII but during the Cold War.
Tito’s bunker was an important structure of Yugoslavia. It helped many people from dying in the Cold War. People were saved, which meant the world to Bosnia and Herzegovina. Even though it was really hard work to make the bunker, and keep it secret, it paid off with lives in the end.