15 Worn Out Things That Changed So Much Over Time They Are Unrecognizable Now

No one has power over time because time itself is power, able to change and even destroy absolutely everything on its way. We human beings are so concentrated on ourselves that sometimes we don’t notice how the world and even the most ordinary things around us change over time.

From worn-out boots to torn wires, these objects show that time is cruel and doesn’t spare anyone or anything. People even compared their old used stuff to brand new ones and it’s just remarkable how they change over time.

But you know what? There is something tender in all these worn-out objects. They remind us that they were touch by living souls and surely have a history behind them!

So check out the photos and be ready to be wowed.

#1. This is what St Peter’s foot at the Vatican looks like now after being touched by pilgrims for centuries.

Photo: © Contrariwise2

#2. Queen’s belongings also change over time. The print of public duties on Guards boots

Photo: © William_UK

#3. His nose changed its color after being touched by passers.

Photo: © Scatola

#4. The new and the old butcher’s block brush used in blacksmithing

Photo: © HammerIsMyName

#5. Just to compare what the new boots and the old ones look like

Photo: © sexycerebrum

#6. Numbers that were used more often

Photo: © Tz_AlphaWolf

#7. Time and waves were so powerful that made this rock erode

Photo: © mixitymax

#8. With some sanding and polish, this 1995 zippo looks brand new

Photo: © nothing_fancy21

#9. The chains have worn into the sandstone in Zion National Park

Photo: © Prizz419

#10. The faded paint perfectly shows his favorite spot.

Photo: © HE1NZ_ZW0

#11. Old and new passport

Photo: © LazyRingo

#12. New work boot shoelaces vs 3-year-old work boot shoelaces

Photo: © built_bricks

#13. The knife on the left is used to pick out moss in between bricks

Photo: © Starbiotic

#14. New vs 1 year vs 2 years, cheap Chinese bungee cord

Photo: © Windowsweirdo

#15. QWASD keys after two years of use.

Photo: © Scooter2Ankle