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Found it BaSHful found I Challenge You to Play...... CACHEBUSTERS!

Thursday, June 20, 2013South West England, United Kingdom

Day three of a three day trip to Somerset with my good mate WhiteFriar. Day two had rather taken its toll what with 95 Church Micros found and tumbling into bed well after midnight, so this was very definitely a leisurely start and an easy day. It had rained a little overnight but it was dry, if a little grey, when we started and pretty much stayed that way all day. For once the Met Office had got it wrong in our favour! We focused exclusively on caches that particularly interest us, so Earthcaches, YOSMs, a challenge cache, an Little Quest cache and, surprise, surprise, a couple more Church Micros. We quit early and headed for home, though not without tangling with the rush hour traffic around London. Perhaps a longer day would have been better....?

I registered for this on 7th November 2011 and completed my qualification over a year ago but this was the first time I had been in the area to attempt the find of the cache itself. We found some slightly dodgy parking and made our way up to GZ. So far, so good. Much hunting later and no cache. What to do? Keep searching, of course! After maybe 15 to 20 minutes I locate something. It is a little battered but the inside is perfectly dry and it contains a log sheet. Now here we have a small mystery as it looks very much like the original log sheet - see photo. See my we page for details of my qualifying caches.


Log sheet

infoA Mystery Cache is the “catch-all” of cache types, this form of cache can involve complicated puzzles you will first need to solve to determine the coordinates. The only commonality of this cache type is that the coordinates listed are not of the actual cache location but a general reference point, such as a nearby parking location. Due to the increasing creativity of geocaching this becomes the staging ground for new and unique challenges.
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