Ristorante Grotta Palazzese, Italy
Ristorante Grotta Palazzese, nestled in the caves of Polignano a Mare beach, is one of the greatest places to eat in all of Italy, if not the world.
Chichilianne, Rhone Alpes, France
The breathtaking Mont Aiguille is nearly 7,000 foot tall and offers amazing views of the French Prealps.
Tiger’s Nest Monastery, Paro Valley, Bhutan
This 17th century temple sits on the edge of a cliff 3,000 feet above the Paro valley. The holy site was built to protect the cave in which Guru Padmasambhava, a leader of Buddhism, meditated for three years, three months, three weeks, three days and three hours.
Dubrovnik is a medieval city is still largely intact. So much so, that parts of the city are used as King’s Landing in Game of Thrones. The city is brimming with amazing architecture and surrounded by the Mediterranean on one side and walls on the other.
Albarracín, Aragon, Spain
Albarracín is a beautifully preserved medieval village in Northern Spain. The rock paintings in the cliff-foot caves of the Albarracin Cultural Park (some of the most important evidences of the Levantine prehistoric art of Spain) and the “Picaportes” (door knobs) are something to marvel at!
Bagan is an ancient city hidden deep inside Burma. At the height of the Kingdom of Pagan, the city had over 10,000 Buddhist temples. Today, over 2200 of these are still standing, making it an amazing place to visit.
Aescher hotel is so high up on the Appenzellerland mountains that you have to hike or get a cable car to reach it. Amenities are intentionally basic but the food is hearty and the nearby trails lead to exhilarating adventures.
Haiku Stairs, Hawaii
Known as the Stairway to Heaven, this fairly unknown hiking trail can be found on the island of O’ahu. The trail is steep and ends at a peak 2,800 feet above the sea, which offers amazing views of the island.
Þingvallavatn Lake, Iceland
Found deep within this huge National Park is the boundary between North America and Europe. Lucky divers can swim in between the tectonic plates of these two continents, which is getting 2 centimeters wider every year.
Chefchaouen, Northwest Morocco
Chefchaouen is best known for its blue buildings, painted in a spectrum of soothing hues. If you want to escape the city, make sure to check out the nearby Rif mountains and the Cascades d’Akchour!Via 24/7 Bebenta Sa'yo
The biggest theory is one that turns the whole thing into a bit of an eco cautionary tale. Noticing that in the Kanto region (where Red, Blue and Yellow, the games this article will focus on, take place) there’s few characters that aren’t very young, very old or criminals, people crafted the idea of some form of war, which tied into various throwaway lines throughout those games. In recent years this has expanded to be full on chemical warfare that led to the creation of the Poison type. And that could act as an in-world explanation for some crazy theories that link otherwise entirely distinct Pokémon, some of which from the first Generation of games we’ll highlight in this list.
Aerodactyl Are Prehistoric Zubats
Zubat, the pesky bat that will always pop up as you try to work your way through a cave, is an evolution of Aerodactyl, the fossil Pokémon you can get by taking Old Amber all the way from Pewter City to Cinnabar Island. And when we say evolution we don’t mean in the normal Pokémon sense; we mean the process taught in schools that takes place of millions of years.
This stems from the fact that, on a basic level they share many aspects. Aerodactyl’s colour scheme is a toned down version of Zubat’s, they both have pointy ears and their wings have the same basic structure; Zubat’s point where Aerodactyl’s claws would be.
This theory’s given an added sheen of legitimacy when you consider how this would occur in the real world. Animals that exist from the cretaceous period or before tend to be those that live in the sea or deep underground, where major geographical changes have less of an effect. And as Zubats come from dark caves, where it’s likely the Aerodactyl would have slowly become a beast that uses sound over sight (losing eyes and growing ears), the theory really gains weight.
Gengar Is A Dead Clefable
Amongst all the animal based creatures in the world, Ghost Pokémon stand out as one of the weirder elements of the universe. Just where do they come from; is there a non-ghost version of Gastly, Haunter and Gengar? Well yes, it transpires.
Fairies are another strange element of the world and could in fact be the bridge between the world of Kanto and the other side. You see, Gengar is actually the ghost of Clefable. On a simple physical level they share a lot (pointy ears, stubby limbs, three fingers, tail, wings/spikes on their back), but there’s more to it than that; both characters tend to be seen on a full moon. While that’s a pretty ghostly thing anyway, could Gengar do it to honour their previous life.
You can extend this to suggest that Haunter is Clefable and Generation II’s Cleffa is Gastly; although there’s less cosmetic similarities, it’s not a huge leap.
Another, similar theory is that Gastly is a dead Cloyster without its shell. While they do indeed look alike, there’s not enough in-world logic to back it up as the Gengar-Clefable link.
When these pancakes were even smoother than you.
The boxes that were made for this truck.
The boxes that were made for this truck.
How this box fits inside that box.
The prettiest junction in the world.
These hangers that are better together.
When the dinner lady was a Tetris champ.
This shelf that makes everything better.
This glass that holds EXACTLY one can of Coke.
How these sweets are aligned.
This moment of symmetry in an otherwise chaotic universe.