National Corvette Museum Sinkhole Video Update Begins the Healing Process
Our long national nightmare is coming to an end. On February 12, 2014 (2/12/14: Never Forget), a sinkhole senselessly opened up at the National Corvette Museum in Kentucky, swallowing eight innocent Corvettes. In the midst of unbearable grief, it was suggested by some that the hole remain there forever, as a memorial to what was lost. But this is America, damn it, and we don’t just give up in the face of tragedy: we rebuild (and aggressively merchandize).
And now that the $3.2 million rebuilding process has begun, so too has the healing process. Watch the most recent National Corvette Museum sinkhole video update below (dated January 9, 2015), and feel pride and relief fill your heart like so much sand and limestone:
National Corvette Museum Sinkhole Video Update
As project manager/hero Zach Massey explains in this first video update of 2015, the limestone-sand mixture being poured into the hole is being compacted by two remote-controlled Bobcats. It’s clear that significant progress has been made, and that soon, that hole won’t be a hole at all – it will be a badass floor, proudly displaying America’s sports car, the way our forefathers intended.
Fill one for the Gipper, boys.