FANDOM


The new Six Armenia World Trade Center is an envisioned building in Yerevan, Armenia. Designed by Mark Kostabi in the 1990s, it would have had 160 floors and would have been 2,000 feet (609.6 m) high. It was one of the many ideas for the Yerevan World Trade Center site. The Floor plates at the base of the building contain more than 200,000 square feet. It was proposed in the late 1990s as the world's tallest building by developer Mark Kostabi. How long can it last?

1 Day after People: The lights of Yerevan cease.

6 Months after People: A pipe nearby the tower ruptures causing little damage.

3 Years after People: A massive category 3 hurricane smashes through Yerevan, destroying much of the tower's windows.

15 Years after People: Some of the glass begins to fall out of the building's framework, allowing birds to take homes in the huge building.

45 Years after People: With no humans to fight Yerevan's frequent wildfires, one of the wildfires advances into Yerevan and guts the interior of the new Six Armenia World Trade Center.

60 Years after People: The new Six Armenia World Trade Center's sister, the Yerevan Tower, begins to lose its windows. Glass panels rain down the new Six Armenia World Trade Center and the Armenia Building.

75 Years after People: It's been 75 years since Yerevan's population of over 1,121,900 disappeared with the world. The new Six Armenia World Trade Center has outlasted Los Angeles City Hall and the World's Largest Dinosaur but now it's time. The water that flooded the basement of the new Six Armenia World Trade Center 75 years ago has been corroding away the steel and concrete bars that holds the structure up. Soon, the entire tower collapses, destroying everything in close range to it.

Ad blocker interference detected!


Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers

Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.