What Could be better then stay with Batman's favorite town
Bat Cave is an unincorporated community in Henderson County, North Carolina, in the United States.
It is part of the Asheville Metropolitan Statistical Area.
The community is located along Lake Lure Highway (US 64/US 74A/NC 9), 14.6 miles (23.5 km) northeast of Hendersonville,
along the banks of the Broad River.
The community was named after the nearby cave
which is inhabited by several species of bats,
on Bluerock Mountain (sometimes referred as Bat Cave Mountain).
It is the largest known granite fissure cave in North America
and is a protected area, not open to the public.
It has frequently been noted on lists of unusual place names.
The community is served by an all-volunteer fire department and has a bimonthly community paper called "The Bat Biz."
(2)Flint, Michigan Come for Fun Stay for the Water
Flint is the largest city and county seat of Genesee County, Michigan
as we all know it has problem with it water
In April 2014, Flint switched its water supply from Lake Huron (via Detroit) to the Flint River.
The problem was compounded with the fact that anti-corrosive measures were not implemented.
After two independent studies, lead poisoning caused by the water was found in the area's population.
This has led to several lawsuits,
the resignation of several officials,
three criminal indictments, and
a federal public health state of emergency for all of Genesee County.
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The origin of Dildo’s name is uncertain.
As early as 1711, it was being used for a tiny offshore island there,
but the island’s connection with any kind of sex toy is uncertain at best.
At the time, “dildo” was a word used for any cylindrical object,
from nautical pins to test tubes.
It was also a type of tree and a nonsense syllable used in song refrains, so the island’s name could have referred to any of these.
In modern Dildo, a bleakly pretty harbor town about an hour west of the provincial capital of St. John’s,
many of the 1,200 remaining residents vaguely believe that the town was named for a Spaniard of that
name who must have explored the Canadian coast many centuries ago.
“I feel sure that we’ve been here a lot longer
than artificial penises have been around,”
assistant postmistress Stella Wright told The Independent in 1995.