In Wisconsin, United States
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Three simple rules I ask you to heed: 1. Please, don't try to walk straight up. The bluff is very unstable and I'm concerned about it eroding. 2. Unfortinatly, I have to remind you guys to take your trash out. 3. Finally, I ask that you not put anything into the hole. Yes, this includes your little brother! lol! Thanks in advance for respecting my requests. Hope you enjoy the cache! :)
The cache is a simple ammo container with a log inside. Please feel free to leave something special. Some have griped that I started the cache with a empty container. The point of this cache is not what's in the container, but what the container would fit into. This unique feature is what makes the cache so special. You have permission to access. Pay attention to where you step. The shallow depressions are rock holes. The small ones could twist an ankle. DANGER: Some are big enough to fall into! Please, KEEP THE KIDS IN HAND! The trail follows the bluff, so if you have a fear of heights, this might not be best cache for you. During the non gun season you are welcome to explore the property. To answer the question that others have asked; there are 4 other caves on this property. I consider a cave to be something you can crawl into. There are numerous other rock holes. Most have less than a 8" opening. This one is obviously an exception. My neighbor has a really cool waterfall with a cave at it's base. That one is really special, but its location needs to remain a secret. ;) Please be certain to close the case! Lost a log book and a bunch of trackables because the case was left open. If you see maintenance is required, feel free to post it in your log and I'll get it fixed. I do read all the log posts and any feedback is greatly appreciated. Unfortunately, I can't figure how to respond to a log post. Update: the other week I met a geologist trekking across my property (without permission!) and she explained that her university was studying the formation to see if it's a remnant of a ancient meteor crater! When you look at Google Earth and zoom out the hill forms a perfectly round circle with a hole in the center so I'm thinking they're right. Google: Ordovician impact craters http://www.livescience.com/48565-meteor-crater-hunters-ordovician-impacts.html https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ordovician_meteor_event
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Last Updated: on 07/01/2016 12:15:35 Pacific Daylight Time (19:15 GMT)
Coordinates are in the WGS84 datum