How Geocaching Works
Use of geocaching.com services is subject to the terms and conditions in our disclaimer
A nano-cache is an extremely small micro-cache. A nano-cache is generally much smaller than a 35mm film canister, and has room for only a custom-fit log sheet. There is no official nano-cache size at Geocaching.com. Some cache owners list nano-caches as micro-caches. Others list nano-caches as an unknown size, and explain the nature of the container in the cache description.
Now here can be a nasty hide to go look for….. it’s a nano, well named if you ask me. This one is an easy nano to find but may be the last easy nano you’ll get to find. Some nano hides have been the hardest for me to find, since they can be most anywhere. Place them in a high muggle area and that makes the find soooo much more difficult.
This is a very busy spot during business hours, but still can be grabbed easily enough - remember to use stealth, spot the Nano, make the grab then go elsewhere to fill in the log (YOU WILL NEED TWEESERS to get the log out)
As in all caching, remember Geocache Etiquette
1. Don’t leave blank space in the logbook. Use all available white space, including the back of each page. Use a line to separate your entry from the one above it
2. Replace log back in Ziploc as added protection
3. If cache contains pen, please leave and let owner know if it runs dry
4. Reseal the container tightly to keep out moisture
5. Rehide carefully, better than you found while remaining true to the GZ and Hint. If there is a concern about the GZ share it with the owner and let them decide if it GZ needs moved.
Oynpx Anab; Fvta'f Fvta'f rireljurer Fvta'f
Loading Cache Logs...
Coordinates are in the WGS84 datum