Travelers are innately curious, often letting silly questions spill out of their mouths. But you can't help but wonder how a tourist who asks what time the Loch Ness Monster is fed can figure out how to feed themselves in a foreign country. AAP recently reported a tourist in
Even in less traveled treks like
Hoping for a Miracle:
"Is it always foggy in
Christmas in July:
"I'm coming in July and I want snowmobile rental information."
They Prefer Saltwater, Actually:
"Where do we go to do the whale-watching?"
The Lazy Fisherman:
"Is there such a thing as an easy fishing lake? Something without having to hunt and work real hard?"
Missed the Boat:
"We want to tour the Edmund Fitzgerald." (The ship sank in a storm in
Only 600 Miles Off Target:
A traveler asking to see a bridge in
Midwest Border Restrictions:
"Does one need a travel permit or visa to visit
Even the Police are Friendly:
A New Yorker who stopped by the Thompson Hill travel information center in
Lake Superior-ity Complex:
"I want an adult-only resort, no kids! I also want a beach, but there has to be a swimming pool, I'm not swimming in that filthy lake!"
"Congratulations to the Minnesota Legislature for being willing to include money to support this type of visitor center and keep important the little towns, which could be regarded as dead or dying."
How do tourism officials deal with these outlandishly quirky questions? Lennon told AP that employees just have to suck it up: "Don't laugh in their faces. Calm yourself and just deal with it."