If you enjoy Halloween, but want to stay away from the creepy things, you'll probably drive to Disneyland, but do not let the cute pumpkins fool you, Disneyland will be one of the most famous attractions in the scariest. Maria Mercedes Galuppo from Buzz60 offers more.
Disney Theme Parks attract people celebrating engagements, birthdays and even weddings, but the employees revealed is "the happiest place on earth" also popular for something else.
Custodians in Disneyland, Anaheim, California, and Walt Disney World, Orlando, Florida, claim that the famous parks are a favorite spot for guests to scatter the ashes of their loved ones, according to the Wall Street Journal.
In fact, the point of sale reports that it is so popular that the opportunity justifies its own code: HEPA cleanup.
The special cipher, which refers to the use of an ultrafine vacuum cleaner, is used at least once a month, administrators told the newspaper. This leads to visions of grandma or grandpa who spend eternity in a hoover.
The guests allegedly sneak into the ashes of their family members in plastic bags or pill bottles hidden in purses or backpacks. Once inside, they'll spread visitors across landscaping in the park, across flowerbeds and water rides, including Pirates of the Caribbean and It's a Small World.
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"The Haunted Mansion probably has so much human ash that it's not even funny," said a Disneyland Custodian of the magazine.
When It Happens According to reports, employees say the trip is temporarily closed because of "technical difficulties".
Missouri-born Shanin Himebrook, 41, told the store that she wanted to rest her father near the Disney World gates earlier this year, to commemorate her summer trips together.
"He was not my tired cemetery father (at Disney World)," she said. "He said," Let's get you the mouse ears! Let's embroider your name in it! "It's like," I love this dad! Can we stay forever? "
USA TODAY turned to Disney Representatives to comment, but a spokesman told the Journal that" this type of behavior is strictly prohibited and unlawful "and every guest is indeed trapped
Anaheim Sgt. Police Department spokesman Sgt. Daron Wyatt affirmed to the publication that the officers at Disneyland have responded to calls "for ashes." The Orlando Police Department has responded to USA TODAY's request not answered.
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