#3. Prague's Old Jewish Cemetery
We can hardly see the creepy for all the tombstones.
Brain eating? Take a ticket and queue.
As of this day, there are about 12,000 visible headstones around the Old Jewish Cemetery, with an estimated 100,000 bodies buried beneath the ground in up to 12 layers of dead folks like some weird necrotic bean dip.
We hope those bars hold.
"Seriously, the ground here is like a pinata full of dead people."
Judging by the photo, the Golem did not succeed.
#2. Staten Island's Tugboat Graveyard
You can cut the tetanus in the air with a knife.
Don't feel sad. When you're not looking they go on adventures and learn the value of friendship.
Or carried off to a secret treasure cave by a petulant teenage mermaid.
Pulling the weight of the world behind it.
#1. Actun Tunichil MuknalActun Tunichil Muknal ("Cave of the Stone Sepulcher") is an important Mayan archeological site in Belize. It was only discovered in 1989, but in the short time since it has already proven itself invaluable as a window into the ancient Mayan culture. And of course by that, we mean this:
Oh, so the Mayans had bones, too. Neat.
If we know our CSI, natural deaths don't cause skull holes.
They were probably sacrifices to Chaac, the Mayan god of rain, during a particularly severe drought. But don't worry -- these kids didn't have their hearts cut out while still alive or anything. No, evidence shows that they were all killed by having their skulls crushed, which is way more genial and to the point. They were dealing with children, after all.
Over hundreds of years, the bones became calcified and fused with the cave floor, which is why modern excavators have just left them there without a proper burial (though seriously guys, maybe like throw a tarp over them or something?). The most famous skeleton in the cave is that of a teenage girl, nicknamed the Crystal Maiden because her bones have partially crystallized and now sparkle in the light.
Oh, well that's not scary at all then.
Go wild. After all, you never knew him.