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.
- Updates are handled by a template found here, updating it daily and each Discover entry is displayed for three days.
- If the box above is empty, it means that the template has ran out of entries. If this happens you can add new entries from the nominations below. Entries added to the template should be removed from the nominations list.
- If you are unsure about how it works, feel free to try out things in the Discover sandbox first.
- When the entry's sojourn on the Main Page is over, it should not just be deleted from the template but also added to the Discover archive.
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).
- Hamilton (pictured) is infamous for having mainly one-way streets throughout its downtown core.
- The gold-covered altars of Ouro Branco’s Matriz de Santo Antônio are fine examples of baroque style.
- Thredbo is probably the closest thing Australia has to an alpine village.
- An attraction in Baker, California is the tallest thermometer in the world (pictured).
- Coffee is one of the world's most popular drinks, with significant cultural variations.
- 45 minutes ahead of New Zealand time; the International Date Line jogs eastward to keep the Chatham Islands on the same calendar day as the rest of New Zealand.
- The Bay of Kotor is the deepest natural fjord in the Mediterranean Sea and the scenery around it is spectacular (pictured).
- Haridwar is a purely vegetarian town, and alcohol is banned there as well.
- Marietta, Georgia features a Gone With the Wind museum.
- Bautzen is often called the "Easter-capital” (local traditional Easter eggs pictured).
- Would you like to visit a museum full of devils? Head to Kaunas!
- Tuvalu translates to "cluster of eight" in Tuvaluan, though in fact the country made up of many more islands.
- The Valley of Desolation (pictured) near Graaff-Reinet is a biodiverse "oasis" in the midst of an otherwise arid area.
- Several Old Towns are served by horse-carriage rides, in old-style carriages.
- Since independence, Gabon has been one of the more stable African countries.
- Curonian Spit has Europe’s highest sand dunes (pictured).
- The Alpine town of Mittenwald prides itself on its great tradition of violin making.
- South America is the wilder part of the Americas and a continent of superlatives.
- Ostrava is home to the famous Stodolní street (pictured), the longest strip of bars and pubs in the Czech Republic.
- If you travel long distances east or west, jet lag may become an issue.
- Are you an inexperienced traveler? Our travel basics article covers the basics of travel.
- Serra da Capivara National Park contains the oldest prehistoric rock paintings in the Americas (pictured).
- Gettysburg National Military Park is the site of one of the most important battles of the American Civil War.
- Bhutan does not restrict tourist numbers any longer and operates an open door policy.
- Hotel Continental (pictured) is Tangier’s grand old hotel and the first thing you see when you're off the ferry.
- Kalmar is one of the oldest Swedish cities, dating back to the year 1027.
- Visakhapatnam is sometimes referred to as the The Goa of the East, Jewel on the Coramandel Coast, Steel city, and the City of Destiny.
- Beinisvørð (pictured), the second highest cliff on the Faroe Islands offers breathtaking views to the sea.
- Varadero boasts Cuba’s only full golf course.
- Parts of Hadrian's Wall are within easy reach of Hexham.
- The Omaka Aviation Heritage Centre (pictured) in Blenheim (New Zealand) has a lovingly restored collection of World War I planes.
- Nha Trang is the scuba diving centre of Vietnam.
- Caldas da Rainha has two primary claims to fame: its curative sulfurous waters and its whimsical decorative pottery.
- Babur gardens (pictured) in Kabul surround the tomb of the first Mughal Emperor Babur.
- St Andrews is perhaps most famous as the home of golf.
- Adelaide Zoo is the only place in the Southern Hemisphere where you can see giant pandas.
- Tombstone (pictured) was among America's most storied towns in the wild frontier days.
- Tourists may not rent cars on Bermuda.
- Solothurners are very fond of the number 11, and there are many references to that number around the town.
- Male (pictured) is by some measures the world's densest city.
- Although famous for its natural wonders, Australia is actually one of the world's most highly urbanised countries.
- Akumal in Mayan language means "Land of turtles" is still one of the favorite places for these marine animals to spawn.
- The Stone Bridge (pictured) in Skopje has been the symbol of the city since the 6th century and every ruler has tried to leave a mark on it.
- There are no addresses in Ölgii, business cards usually provide directions from a nearby landmark.
- Kamchatka is extremely geologically active and has numerous volcanoes, geysers, hot springs, and even a lake of acid.
- The best place in Koror to buy traditional Palauan storyboards (pictured) is in the local jail.
- Riga was founded in 1201 by Albert of Bremen as a base for the Northern Crusades.
- Cox's Bazar has the longest sea beach in the world, 120 km long.
- Raseborg castle (pictured) was located near the sea shore, but due the post-glacial rise of land it eventually lost its access to the sea.
- Phillip Island has a Vietnam Veterans museum, preserving and exhibiting memorabilia from Australia’s longest war.
- Barbados is portrayed as the Little Britain of the Caribbean because of its long association as a British colony.
- Beijing Capital International Airport (departure hall pictured) is the world's second-busiest airport by passenger numbers.
- Foreign nationals must pay a USD 5 fee to enter the town of Mrauk U.
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 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: