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Silly Laws About Food

What you’ll see below is from an artificial intelligence investigation. the facts have not been checked.

In Idaho, USA, it’s illegal to give your sweetheart a box of candy weighing more than 50 pounds (22.6 kg).

In Singapore, it’s illegal to chew gum.

In Wisconsin, USA, it’s illegal to serve apple pie in public restaurants without cheese.

In Italy, it’s illegal to eat or drink near a historic monument.

In South Korea, it’s illegal to eat dogs.

In Georgia, USA, it’s illegal to eat fried chicken with utensils.

In Alabama, USA, it’s illegal to sell peanuts after sundown on Wednesdays.

In Japan, it’s illegal to be served food by a person with a tattoo.

In England, it’s illegal to handle a salmon in suspicious circumstances.

In Kansas, USA, it’s illegal to serve wine in teacups.

In Belgium, it’s illegal to eat French fries with mayonnaise on Thursdays.

In Italy, it’s illegal to make or sell spaghetti bolognese.

In Rhode Island, USA, it’s illegal to bite off someone’s leg.

In Nebraska, USA, it’s illegal for bar owners to sell beer unless they’re simultaneously brewing a kettle of soup.

In Denmark, it’s illegal to disrupt the peace with noisy eating.

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North Dakota

North Dakota has an area of approximately 70,700 square miles (183,000 square kilometers).

The state’s nickname is the “Peace Garden State” because it is home to the International Peace Garden, located on the border between North Dakota and Manitoba, Canada.

North Dakota is the least-visited state in the country, making it a great destination for those seeking a quieter and more peaceful experience.

The western part of the state is known for its picturesque Badlands, featuring unique rock formations and stunning vistas.

The state’s economy is largely driven by agriculture, with wheat being the primary crop grown in the region.

North Dakota is one of the top producers of honey in the United States, thanks to its vast fields of wildflowers that attract bees.

North Dakota is rich in fossil fuels, particularly coal and oil. It has significant oil reserves in the Bakken Formation, making it an important energy-producing state.

Rugby, North Dakota, is considered the geographic center of North America.

The state is home to several Native American tribes, including the Mandan, Hidatsa, Arikara, and Lakota Sioux.

North Dakota has a strong Norwegian influence, and the city of Minot hosts the Norsk Høstfest, the largest Scandinavian festival in North America.

North Dakota has a vibrant rodeo culture, with numerous rodeos held throughout the state during the summer months.

Laws Still on the Books in North Dakota

In Fargo, North Dakota, it is illegal to wear a hat while dancing.

Don’t keep an elk in a sandbox in your yard. That’s breaking the law.

You may not let your horse sleep in your house.

It is illegal to fall asleep with your shoes on.

It is illegal to shoot an Indian on horseback, provided you are in a covered wagon.

It is illegal to dance to the “Star-Spangled Banner.”

It is illegal to play hopscotch on a Sunday.

It is illegal to dance while wearing a hat in a courtroom.

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North Carolina

North Carolina is known as the “Tar Heel State” and its residents are called “Tar Heels.”

The Wright brothers, Orville and Wilbur, conducted their first powered flight in Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, on December 17, 1903.

The Biltmore Estate in Asheville, North Carolina, is the largest privately owned house in the United States. It has 250 rooms and covers 178,926 square feet.

The state’s official beverage is milk.

Pepsi Cola was invented and first served in New Bern, North Carolina, in 1893.

The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is the oldest public university in the United States, chartered in 1789.

The state’s Outer Banks are a chain of barrier islands that are constantly shifting due to ocean currents and winds.

The state is known for its beautiful lighthouses, including the Cape Hatteras Lighthouse, which is the tallest brick lighthouse in the United States.

North Carolina is one of the leading producers of sweet potatoes in the country.

The town of Wilmington, North Carolina, is a popular filming location for movies and TV shows, earning it the nickname “Hollywood East.”

The “Research Triangle” is a region in North Carolina that includes Raleigh, Durham, and Chapel Hill. It is home to several prestigious universities and research institutions.

Blackbeard, one of the most infamous pirates in history, had a hideout in Beaufort, North Carolina.

North Carolina is the largest producer of tobacco in the United States.

Cheerwine, a cherry-flavored soda, was created in Salisbury, North Carolina, in 1917 and remains popular in the state.

The city of Winston-Salem, North Carolina, was originally two separate towns, Winston and Salem, which merged in 1913.

North Carolina is home to the largest military installation in the world, Fort Bragg, which covers over 251 square miles.

Silly Laws Still on the Books in North Carolina

It is illegal to use elephants to plow fields unless they are accompanied by a state-licensed elephant driver.

Bingo games cannot last more than five hours.

Alligators may not be kept in bathtubs.

If a man and a woman who are not married enter a hotel room together, they may be arrested.

It is against the law to sing off-key.

Women must have their bodies covered by at least 16 yards of cloth at all times.

Fights between cats and dogs are prohibited.

It is illegal to sell more than two drinks to the same person at a time.

No one may sing “Happy Birthday” in a public restaurant.

It is illegal to go to bed without first having a full bath.

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New York State

New York City was originally settled by the Dutch in 1624 and was known as New Amsterdam until it was captured by the English in 1664 and renamed New York.

In 1785, New York City became the first capital of the United States under the new Constitution before it was moved to Philadelphia and eventually to Washington, D.C.

The Seneca Falls Convention, held in 1848 in Seneca Falls, New York, marked the beginning of the women’s suffrage movement in the United States.

The New York Draft Riots, which took place in 1863 during the Civil War, were the largest civil insurrection in American history, sparked by opposition to conscription.

In 1911, the Triangle Shirtwaist Factory fire in New York City resulted in the deaths of 146 garment workers, leading to significant labor reforms and safety regulations.

The Empire State Building in New York City was the tallest building in the world until the completion of the North Tower of the World Trade Center in 1970.

The Empire State Building, completed in 1931, was constructed in just over a year and became an iconic symbol of New York City and the United States. During WWII, a US bomber pilot lost his way in cloudy conditions, smashing into the 78th floor of the Empire State Building. Unlike the World Trade Center, the building did not collapse. The damage was totally repaired.

The abolitionist movement gained momentum in New York State in the 19th century, and it became a critical hub for the Underground Railroad, helping enslaved individuals escape to freedom.

The construction of the Statue of Liberty, a gift from France, was completed in France in 1884, and it was then disassembled and shipped to New York City where it was reassembled on Liberty Island.

The Great Blizzard of 1888 paralyzed New York City and the surrounding area with record-breaking snowfall and strong winds, resulting in significant loss of life and economic disruption.

The Catskill Mountains in upstate New York were a popular destination for vacationers, entertainers and artists in the 19th and 20th centuries, inspiring the Hudson River School of landscape painting.

The Finger Lakes region in upstate New York, with a population of around 4 million people, and known for its wine production, particularly Rieslings and other cool-climate varietals, is named after the long, narrow lakes that resemble fingers on a hand.

The Adirondack Park in northern New York is the largest publicly protected area in the contiguous United States.

The Woodstock Music Festival, one of the most iconic music events in history, took place in Bethel, New York, in 1969.

The first American pizzeria, Lombardi’s, opened in New York City in 1905 and is still operating today.

New York State has hosted the Olympic Games four times: twice in Lake Placid (1932 and 1980) and twice in New York City (1904 and 1932).

The world’s first commercial-scale electric power plant, the Pearl Street Station, began operation in New York City in 1882.

New York State is home to numerous prestigious universities, including Columbia University, Cornell University, and New York University.

New York State has more ski resorts than any other state in the United States, making it a popular destination for winter sports enthusiasts.

In 1859, Central Park in New York City had a “Vinegar Hill” – a small, isolated mound of rock that was made entirely of discarded vinegar barrels.

The town of Phelps, New York, holds an annual “Sauerkraut Weekend” festival to celebrate its history as a major sauerkraut producer.

In the town of Cairo, New York, there is a building known as the “World’s Smallest Church,” which can only accommodate a congregation of about 8 people.

The town of Medina, New York, is home to the “Floating Bridge,” which is a bridge built on a pontoon system, allowing it to rise and fall with changes in water levels.

The Corning Museum of Glass in Corning, New York, is home to the world’s largest collection of glass art, spanning over 3,500 years of history.

New York State has a town named “Sodom,” located in the Finger Lakes region. Its name has sparked various theories about its origin.

The village of Lake George, New York, hosts an annual “Winter Carnival” featuring events like an outhouse race, ice diving, and a chili cook-off.

The Strong National Museum of Play in Rochester, New York, houses the National Toy Hall of Fame, where iconic toys like Barbie and LEGO have been inducted.

In the town of Saratoga Springs, New York, you can find the “Spam Museum of Saratoga Springs,” dedicated to the canned meat product.

The world’s largest kaleidoscope can be found in Mount Tremper, New York. It is housed in a silo and offers a mesmerizing visual experience.

New York State has a town named “Chili,” which is often subject to jokes and puns related to the spicy food. The town name is pronounced like “Chy ly” but also “Che lee.”

TThe town of Geneseo, New York, holds an annual “Dog Parade” where participants dress up their dogs in creative costumes and march through the streets.

The town of Sackets Harbor, New York, hosts an annual “Civil War Weekend” featuring reenactments, historical tours, and cannon firings.

Silly Laws Still on the Books in New York State

It is illegal to take a lion to the movies.

You cannot allow a donkey to sleep in your bathtub.

It is illegal to jump off a building more than 50 feet tall.

It is illegal to greet someone by putting one’s thumb to the nose and wiggling the fingers.

It is illegal to keep a bear as a pet.

It is illegal to honk someone else’s car horn.

If you intend to dry your laundry on a clothesline, you must first obtain a permit.

It is illegal to frown at a police officer.

No more than three unrelated people can share an apartment.

Do not pee on pigeons unless you’re OK with breaking the law.

It is illegal to wear a bulletproof vest while committing a crime.

It is illegal to eat peanuts and walk backward on the sidewalks of Rochester, New York.

It is illegal to wear slippers in public restrooms.

It is illegal to ride an elevator with more than four people and a dog.

It is illegal to throw a ball at a person’s head for fun in a city park.

It is illegal to walk around on Sundays with an ice cream cone in your pocket on Sundays.

You cannot legally change the color of a rabbit’s fur.

It is illegal to perform a puppet show without a state license.

It is illegal to keep more than two dildos in a house.

It is illegal to dye a duckling blue and offer it for sale, unless more than six are for sale at once.

It is illegal to give a dog a lighted cigar.

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New Mexico

New Mexico is the only state with an official state question: “Red or green?” referring to the choice of chili sauce.

The state is known as the “Land of Enchantment” and has a rich Native American and Hispanic cultural heritage.

New Mexico has the highest percentage of Hispanic population among all the states in the U.S.

It is home to the oldest continuously inhabited community in the United States, Taos Pueblo, which has been inhabited for over 1,000 years.

The state flag of New Mexico features the Zia symbol, a sacred symbol of the Zia Pueblo Native American tribe.

The city of Santa Fe, the state capital, is the highest capital city in the United States, sitting at an elevation of 7,199 feet (2,194 meters).

Carlsbad Caverns National Park in New Mexico is home to one of the largest underground cave systems in the world, with more than 119 known caves.

The Trinity Site in New Mexico is where the world’s first atomic bomb was detonated on July 16, 1945.

Roswell, New Mexico gained international fame for the alleged crash of an unidentified flying object (UFO) in 1947.

The state is home to the world’s longest tramway, the Sandia Peak Tramway, which takes visitors from Albuquerque to the top of the Sandia Mountains.

Los Alamos, New Mexico has more PhDs per capita than any other city in the U.S.

The Very Large Array (VLA) is located in New Mexico, a radio astronomy observatory made up of 27 giant radio telescopes that work together to observe deep space.

The state hosts the Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta, the largest hot air balloon festival in the world.

New Mexico is home to the oldest capital city in the United States, Santa Fe, which was founded in 1610.

The state has 19 Native American tribes, including the Navajo Nation, the largest Native American reservation in the United States.

New Mexico has more than 300 days of sunshine per year, making it one of the sunniest states in the U.S.

The world’s first commercial spaceport, Spaceport America, is located in New Mexico.

There is a town in New Mexico called “Truth or Consequences.”

The New Mexico State University in Las Cruces is home to the Chile Pepper Institute, dedicated to the research and preservation of chili peppers.

The Four Corners Monument marks the only spot in the United States where four states (New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, and Colorado) meet at a single point.

Some Crazy Laws in New Mexico

In New Mexico, it is illegal for idiots to vote in elections.

It is against the law for a woman to appear unshaven in public in Carrizozo, New Mexico.

In Raton, New Mexico, it is illegal for a woman to ride horseback down a public street while wearing a kimono.

It is illegal to hunt in Mountain View, New Mexico while in a moving vehicle, except for whales.

In Silver City, New Mexico, it is forbidden for couples to have sex in a parked vehicle during their lunch break from work.

It is illegal to let a llama roam around a public highway in New Mexico.

It is illegal to dance in a public school building in New Mexico.

In New Mexico, it is illegal for a woman to cut her own hair without her husband’s permission.

In Albuquerque, New Mexico, it is illegal for women to appear unshaven while wearing a bikini.

It is illegal to spit on a seagull in New Mexico.

In New Mexico, “idiots” are prohibited from operating tractors on highways.

It is against the law to walk backwards after sunset in New Mexico.

In Carlsbad, New Mexico, it is illegal to fish from the back of a camel or giraffe.

It is illegal to hunt in New Mexico with a catapult or a crossbow.

In New Mexico, it is illegal to hunt in a cemetery.

It is against the law to hunt a bear using a firearm with less than .25 caliber in New Mexico.

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New Jersey

New Jersey is the fourth smallest state in the United States, but it is the most densely populated state.

It is illegal to pump your own gas in New Jersey (Self-service gas stations are banned statewide).

The iconic American board game Monopoly was based on the streets and properties of Atlantic City, New Jersey.

New Jersey is home to the first ever recorded baseball game, which took place in Hoboken in 1846.

The first drive-in movie theater in the world opened in Camden, New Jersey, in 1933.

The world’s first recorded motion picture was filmed in West Orange, New Jersey, by Thomas Edison in 1893.

The Holland Tunnel, connecting New Jersey and New York City, was the first mechanically ventilated underwater tunnel in the world.

New Jersey has the most diners in the world and is often referred to as the “Diner Capital of the World.”

The longest boardwalk in the world can be found in Atlantic City, stretching over 5 miles (8 km). Built in 1870, it was initially 8 feet wide (243 cm). Now it is 60 feet (18 meters) wide.

Atlantic City in New Jersey was the first place in the United States outside of Nevada to legalize casino gambling.

New Jersey has more horses per square mile than any other state in the U.S.

The famous inventor and scientist Albert Einstein resided in Princeton, New Jersey, for more than 20 years.

The first ever professional basketball game was played in Trenton, New Jersey, in 1896.

The original Miss America beauty pageant took place in Atlantic City, New Jersey, in 1921.

New Jersey is home to the first Indian reservation in the United States, the Brotherton Reservation, established in 1758.

The first cultivated blueberries were developed in Whitesbog, New Jersey, in the early 20th century.

The Statue of Liberty, although located in New York Harbor, is situated closer to New Jersey than to New York.

New Jersey is home to the highest roller coaster in the world, the Kingda Ka at Six Flags Great Adventure in Jackson.

The first ever drive-in bank was opened in New Jersey in 1946.

New Jersey is famous for its tomatoes and is sometimes referred to as the “Tomato Capital of the World.”

The Revolutionary War Battle of Trenton, where George Washington famously crossed the Delaware River, took place in New Jersey.

New Jersey is home to many prominent universities, including Princeton University, Rutgers University, and Seton Hall University.

The first organized baseball game with a codified set of rules was played in Hoboken, New Jersey, in 1846.

New Jersey is known for its diverse music scene and has produced many famous musicians, including Bruce Springsteen, Frank Sinatra, and Whitney Houston.

It is illegal to frown at a police officer in New Jersey.

In New Jersey, it is illegal to wear a bulletproof vest while committing a crime.

It is illegal to delay or detain a homing pigeon.

It is illegal to slurp soup in public in Newark, New Jersey.

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New Hampshire

New Hampshire has no sales tax or income tax, making it one of the few states in the U.S. with no broad-based tax on earned income.

New Hampshire is known as the “Granite State” because of its extensive granite formations and quarries.

The state motto of New Hampshire is “Live Free or Die.”

It was the first state to declare its independence from England in 1776.

The famous poet Robert Frost lived in New Hampshire for many years and wrote some of his most famous poems there.

The Mount Washington Observatory, located on the summit of Cannon Mounted, has recorded some of the most extreme weather conditions in the world, including the highest wind speed ever measured on land. The wind gusted to 199.3 miles per hour (320.7 kph), the highest speed the anemometer could record.

The Old Man of the Mountain, a famous rock formation resembling a face, was a well-known symbol of New Hampshire until it collapsed in 2003.

New Hampshire is home to the oldest continuously operated general store in the United States, the Brick Store in Bath, which has been open since 1790.

The state is bordered by Maine, Vermont, Massachusetts, the Atlantic Ocean, and Canada’s Quebec province.

New Hampshire has a short coastline of about 18 miles (29 kilometers), making it the smallest coastline of any U.S. state.

The first free public library in the United States was founded in Peterborough, New Hampshire, in 1833.

The first women’s strike in the United States took place in Dover, New Hampshire, in 1828, led by the female textile workers known as the “Dover Girls.”

The famous motorcycle rally, Laconia Motorcycle Week, has been held annually in Laconia, New Hampshire, since 1923 and is one of the oldest motorcycle rallies in the country. The very first ride including over a hundred motorcyclists was held in 1916. It was originally called the “Gypsy Tour.” It is not uncommon for a few riders to die most years, with seven fatalities in 2008. New Hampshire does not require helmets for riding motorcycles, which according to helmet advocates may account for some of the deaths.

The inventor of Tupperware, Earl Tupper, was born in Berlin, New Hampshire.

New Hampshire is one of the few states in the U.S. that does not require adults to wear seat belts while driving.

The first American astronaut to travel in space, Alan Shepard, was born in Derry, New Hampshire.

The New Hampshire State House in Concord is the oldest state capitol building in which the legislature meets in its original chambers

The state boasts over 800 lakes and ponds.

New Hampshire is home to the world’s longest candy counter, located at Chutters Candy Store in Littleton.

The Cornish-Windsor Covered Bridge, spanning the Connecticut River between New Hampshire and Vermont, is the longest covered bridge in the United States.

New Hampshire has more than 70 state parks and recreation areas, offering a variety of outdoor activities such as hiking, camping, and fishing.

These laws are on the books in New Hampshire but seldom enforced:

If a person is caught raking the beaches, picking up litter, hauling away trash, building a bench for the park, or many other kind things without a permit, he/she may be fined $150 for ‘maintaining the national forest without a permit’.

New Hampshire law forbids you to tap your feet, nod your head, or in any way keep time to the music in a tavern, restaurant, or cafe.

You may not run machinery on Sundays.

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The name “Nevada” is derived from the Spanish word for “snow-covered,” due to the snowy peaks of the Sierra Nevada mountain range.

Nevada is the driest state in the country, with an average annual rainfall of only about 7 inches (18cm).

Las Vegas, Nevada, is often referred to as the “Entertainment Capital of the World” and is famous for its casinos, hotels, and vibrant nightlife.

The Hoover Dam, located on the border of Nevada and Arizona, is one of the largest man-made structures in the world and a major tourist attraction.

Nevada is the only state in the U.S. where prostitution is legal in some counties (but not in the major cities like Las Vegas or Reno).

The extraterrestrial-themed highway, Nevada State Route 375, is popularly known as the “Extraterrestrial Highway” due to numerous UFO sightings reported in the area.

Nevada is home to the largest gold-producing area in the United States, known as the Carlin Trend or Carlin Unconformity. It’s a place where giant tectonic plates collided 330 million years ago.

The Black Rock Desert in Nevada is the location of the annual Burning Man festival, a unique celebration of art, music, and community.

In Nevada, you can find the Valley of Fire State Park, known for its stunning red sandstone formations and petroglyphs.

Nevada is the largest producer of silver in the United States and the second-largest producer of gold.

The state has a relatively small population compared to its land area, with the majority of the population concentrated in the Las Vegas metropolitan area. More than two of every people in Nevada live in the Las Vegas metro area.

The University of Nevada, Las Vegas (UNLV), is known for its research and programs in hospitality, gaming, and entertainment.

Nevada has a unique legal gambling age of 21, while most states have a legal gambling age of 18 or 19.

The state’s official motto is “All for Our Country.”

Nevada is home to Area 51, a highly classified U.S. Air Force facility known for conspiracy theories and alleged UFO sightings.

Nevada has a vibrant cowboy culture and hosts numerous rodeo events throughout the year.

Nevada’s nickname is the “Silver State” due to its historical silver mining industry.

Silly laws Still on the Books in Nevada

It is illegal to place a bench or chair within 50 feet of a highway.

It is illegal to pawn your dentures in Nevada.

It is illegal to use an x-ray machine to determine a person’s shoe size.

It is illegal to use a lasso to catch a fish in Nevada.

It is illegal to wear a hat that obstructs someone’s view in a public theater.

It is illegal to kiss longer than three minutes in public.

It is illegal to sit on the sidewalk or lie down on a street in the city of Las Vegas.

It is illegal to catch a fish with your bare hands in Nevada.

There are a number of laws involving camels in Nevada, originating from a time when the US military experimented with a camel-mounted cavalry, figuring that camels have greater durability in dry conditions.

Nevada Laws Involving Camels

It is illegal to ride a camel on the highway in Nevada.
It is illegal to drive a camel on a city street without a bell attached to it.
It is illegal to bring a camel on a streetcar or a trolley in Nevada.
It is illegal to hunt camels on Sundays.
It is illegal to shoot camels from a moving vehicle.
It is illegal to drive a camel while under the influence of alcohol.
It is illegal to use a camel as a getaway vehicle during a crime.
It is illegal to throw a camel from a moving vehicle.
It is illegal to tie a camel to a parking meter or fire hydrant.
It is illegal to ride a camel while wearing a sombrero in public.
It is illegal to ride a camel without a valid camel license.
It is illegal to disturb a camel by honking your car horn unnecessarily.