Photography Norfolk Southern Hopper Cars Posted on April 13, 2019September 7, 2019 by Thomas Slatin April 2019 Sharing Is Caring...FacebookTwitterPinterestLinkedInRedditMorePrintEmailLike this:Like Loading... Post Navigation Previous Post Wavelength Next Post Tear (Alternate Take) 14 thoughts on “Norfolk Southern Hopper Cars” I love the range of your photos and all the vast subject material. I could see it being a great adventure riding one of these hopper cars on a grand hitchhiking adventure. Loading... Reply I’ve always wanted to know what it feels like riding that. Where did you find this? Amazing shot as always! Loading... Reply I never ever ride a train. We have this one back in our hometown when there’s still a sugar factory and it carries a lot of sugarcane. I wonder how it feels to ride something like this. Loading... Reply I have never heard of hopper cars before..I love this picture..its nice Loading... Reply Where is that train going? Can I come along too? I would love to go on an adventure! Loading... Reply I notice that you love train as a subject. I am always intrigued how it feels to ride in a train because I’ve never been in one. Loading... Reply Where going the hopper? But it looks old and a bit overused. I’m sure I am right. Loading... Reply Any thing you capture is a true work of art. I have nothing to say to this pic, the hopper cars and the sky speak its quality. Loading... Reply Hoppers car this sounds new to me though but it sure look good. Good to know about this. Loading... Reply It looks like an old train still giving its best, like the ones used for mining. Loading... Reply Where is the train? It works as a wagon is it not? I have seen a lot of these on my area back then. This feels very nostalgic. Loading... Reply In my country it is very seldom to see these old tracks and old cars. And they only travel to and from provinces. Loading... Reply Looks like those trailers that are at road construction sites. This definitely could be carrying raw materials. Loading... Reply This is a great photo to preserve history. This kind of trains are slowly being replaced by modern electric trains. Loading... Reply Leave a Reply to David Mureithi Cancel replyYour email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *Comment Name * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. Notify me of follow-up comments by email. Notify me of new posts by email. Δ This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.