Here we collaborate on future discover facts that are featured on the Main Page (and on the Discover page).
- Keep it short and snappy: no more than twenty words, please.
- [[Link]] any place names.
- '''Boldface''' the fact of interest.
- The articles don't need to be perfect, but preference should be given to those with a status of "usable" or higher.
- The article linked to must contain the fact in question.
- Relevant images are optional but welcome, ideally once for every three facts. They should be placed above the fact in question, with the following formatting:
[[Image:imagename|right|100px|description]] The interesting fact linked to this image goes here.
Now displayed 
Add your entries to the end of this list. Do not leave any space or other commentary between entries. However, feel free to rearrange the list, because geographic variety in what's displayed is good (e.g. if the next three items are all from Asia, it's good to intersperse something from Africa, Europe or the Americas).
- Bryce Canyon (pictured) isn't actually a canyon but rather a giant natural amphitheater created by erosion.
- Night safari in Singapore is the world's first wildlife park built to be viewed at night.
- The main attraction of Postojna are the caves under the town - 20 km of underground galleries, chambers and corridors, up to 50 meters high in places.
- The cathedral of Ulm, Ulmer Münster (pictured) has the highest steeple in the world - 161 meters high.
- If you want to experience the famous Shinkansen train but are put off by its high fares, take an affordable 10 minutes ride on the short Hakata Minami Line in Fukuoka.
- The sand of the Namib desert in Namibia takes on a distinctive rust colour and it is a magical place with its towering dunes that shift hues as the sun rises and sets.
- Sydney's monorail (pictured) will shut down for good on June 30th, so why don't take a ride when you still can if you happen to visit the city? (featured in early-mid June)
- Far Northwest Side in Chicago is a place where you can experience Polish culture without needing to travel to Poland.
- Al Ain is the garden city of the United Arab Emirates and contains the biggest oasis in the region made up of thousands of date palms.
- Boa Viagem (pictured) in Recife is the longest urbanized stretch of beach in Brazil.
- Boryeong is famous for its mud festival, held annually in July.
- Sumo wrestling is not just a sport for people; bull sumo is a popular spectator event in Uwajima.
- The 167.5-meter tower of Turin's landmark building Mole Antonelliana (pictured) is the highest work of masonry in Europe.
- The name of the Moroccan town Ouarzazate comes from a Berber phrase meaning "without noise" or "without confusion".
- Early 19th century central European visitors to Tromsø in northern Norway were so surprised that some people knew French that they nicknamed the city "Paris of the north".
- Featured in numerous movies and advertisements Monument Valley (pictured) is perhaps the most famous example of the classic American West landscape.
- Java is the most populous island in the world.
- Legend has it that the bull temple in Bengaluru was built to appease a marauding bull that stole local crops, and that the offering was effective with the bull subsequently leaving the area.
- The Potemkin Stairs (pictured) in Odessa are built so that a person looking down the stairs sees only the landings, and the steps are invisible, but a person looking up sees only steps, and the landings are invisible.
- Alice Springs is in the middle of the largest land area without lights on earth, so the nightly view of the Milky Way is unmatched.
- In New Jersey state law does not allow self-service at gas stations.
- The main attraction of Carthage are the ruins (pictured) of the Carthage empire which spanned the entire south Mediterranean 2000 years ago.
- A version of tortilla in Asunción is the payagua mascada, which means chewing gum for dogs in the local native language Guarani.
- The most scenic mode of transportation between the islands of Seychelles is the helicopter shuttle.
- The fountain Jet d'Eau (pictured), symbol of Geneva, was first built as a safety valve for a hydraulic power network.
- The Principality of Liechtenstein is the last remnant of the Holy Roman Empire.
- No where else on Earth has the traditional practice of hunting with eagles been so well preserved, with 250 active Kazakh eagle hunters in the small remote province of Ölgii.
- At Australian National Maritime Museum (pictured) in Sydney visitors can learn about the maritime role in Australia's history and explore ships and submarines.
- Martini tower in Groningen has nothing to do with the drink, it's named after Saint Martinius.
- Kinshasa is the largest French-speaking city proper in the world.
- Previously, a chicken was sacrificed at the peak of Mount Kinabalu (pictured) every time a climb was made but these days this ceremony only happens once a year when only seven chickens are needed to appease the spirits that the locals believe live there.
- Pier 21 in Halifax is Canada's equivalent of New York's Ellis Island - this historic waterfront building processed over a million immigrants.
- The fast food of choice in Pori is the porilainen, the "Pori burger" - a kind of a hamburger where the beef is replaced by a thick slice of sausage.
- Wuppertal's Schwebebahn (pictured) is the oldest monorail system in the world.
- Although it is situated in an extremely dry desert region, Mendoza has an extensive artificial irrigation system, which allows for greenery throughout the city as well as the growth of grapes used to make its wines.
- Zhouzhuang's symbol, the key bridge, consists of two bridges crossing over each other. Seen from a distance the bridges and their archs look like a key.
- The water tower (pictured) in Ypsilanti has the curious distinction of having won Cabinet magazine's competition to find the "world's most phallic building."
- The western part of Yala National Park on Sri Lanka is named as the area with highest leopard concentration in the world.
- In Italy cappuccino is a breakfast drink; ordering one after lunch or dinner is considered somewhat strange and considered a typical "tourist thing".
- Texarkana Post Office and Courthouse is bisected by the state border between Texas and Arkansas (pictured).
- The only traffic lights on Nauru are where the road around the island crosses the runway of the airport.
- Although some maps with flat projections of the globe tend to make Greenland look the size of Africa, it is actually "only" about the size of Mexico.
- Maletsunyane Falls (pictured) near Semonkong is the highest single drop waterfall in Southern Africa.
- Sapporo is famous for hairy crab (毛蟹 kegani), an expensive treat available at any seafood restaurant.
On hold 
The articles linked in from the entries below need to be improved before they're ready to go. Plunge forward, edit them, and move to the main queue. If you move trivia to this list, please provide a reason for doing so.
- The small principality of Andorra is probably the only country in the world ruled by two princes: the Bishop of Urgell and the President of France. (red-link article needs to be created and de-outlined)
- All the houses in Piódão, Portugal have their doors painted in blue because that's the only ink the village shop had. (de-outline, fact does not appear in the article)
- Devon Island, in Nunavut, Canada, is the largest uninhabited island in the world although it does have a cemetery...the world's northernmost. (de-outline?)
- The world's largest pool is located at San Alfonso del Mar, Algarrobo. (de-outline)
- The anchor of Christopher Columbus' ship, the Santa Maria, is on display at the Musée du Panthéon National Haïtien in Port-au-Prince. (must verify the anchor and museum were not destroyed in the earthquake—museum is half buried and so it was only moderately damaged per French Wikipedia) , should wait until it reopens before displaying)
- The town of Kristinestad, Finland has a road called Kattpiskargränden, which means Cat Spanker Alley. (de-outline)
- Hebron in Northern Kentucky is home to the Creation Museum, which teaches the Book of Genesis as literal truth. (de-outline)
- The name of the Japanese town of Shiojiri means "Salt Butt". (de-outline)
- Mt. Angel recently built the largest glockenspiel in the United States. Also hosts a Bavarian-style "Oktoberfest" complete with traditional German bands every September (de-outline, wait for September)
- A street in Lancaster, California was modified for a Honda commercial so that all cars driving over it at 55 miles per hour would hear the William Tell Overture due to grooves cut in the road. (de-outline)
- Taï National Park, in Cote d'Ivoire, contains the largest tropical rainforest in West Africa. (fact does not appear in any of the mentioned articles, and the Tai article itself is hardly even a stub)
The following calendar-related items are "ready-to-go" criteria-wise and should be moved to the main queue at a date appropriate to the trivia featured:
- At the Oktoberfest in Munich, about 6.6 million litres (1.74 million gallons) of beer is consumed each year by around 6 million visitors. (2nd half of September 2013)