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9 Strange Places Totally Off Limits



There are so many places to explore in the world and most of the time you are able to explore freely. However, there are many exclusive places that only elected people or exclusive members can go.
This is the list of places around the world that most of the population will never be able to lay eyes on. Due to security reasons or reasons that we are not allowed to enter are just mysterious. Here is the list.

The Coca-Cola Vault

The Coca-Cola Co. revolutionized soft drinks as we know (and taste) them today, and over 120 years ago they kept their recipe under extreme lock and key. Today, the vault located in Atlanta is accessible to tourists, but good luck trying to access their recipe. The thing is practically under more protection than all the gold bullions in Fort Knox.

Chapel of the Ark of the Covenant

Depending on your religious beliefs, the Ark of the Covenant is either very real or just a cool prop from Raiders of the Lost Ark. Whatever the case, this chapel in Ethiopia is believed to be the resting place of the legendary gold-encased wooden ark which contains the stone tablets themselves bearing the Ten Commandments. As such, a renowned relic of religious significance such as that is not for the eyes of those who aren’t the few selected priests.

Disney Club 33

While it may not be shoot-on-sight type of secure, this club within Disneyland’s New Orleans Square is about as exclusive as it gets within Disney borders. Originally built for Disney’s original 33 corporate sponsors, the full-service club now serves all types of big brass, including some Disney veterans like Vanessa Hudgens. It’s only $40,000 for the initiation fee, but once you empty your bank account you have bragging privileges for life!


On April 2, 1988, the city of Chernobyl in Ukraine experienced the most devastating nuclear power plant accident in history. 31 people lost their lives, while another 64 people died of radiation poisoning by 2008. Scientists have predicted that thousands more will continue to be affected in the years to come. The city has been declared an unsafe zone, and what’s left is a hollow shell of the city that resembles something from a post-apocalyptic disaster.

Google Data Center

The search engine giant keeps thousands upon thousands of CPUs that collectively store trillions of bits of information, while their servers can gauge over 20 billion websites at any given time. Google insists that no outside visitors be allowed inside, while even the IT guys who access the servers can only spend as much time there as they absolutely need.

Bank of England Vault

If you’re planning on robbing a bank, this would be it. Although on second thought, maybe not. As the second-oldest bank in the world, the Bank of England takes great measures to ensure that their thousands of gold bars valued at over £156 billion remain locked away tight (even the keys to the vault are three feet long!). Good luck trying to access this impregnable fortress.

Lascaux Caves

Located in Southern France, these caves are dated to the Palaeolithic era. Over 2,000 figures of people, animals, and conceptual drawings adorn the cave walls. Though the caves were opened to the public following WWII, they were closed by the ‘60s for preservation due to issues of mold and uncleanliness.

Moscow Metro-2

While it may look like a post-apocalyptic scene, this is actually a subway system constructed during Stalin’s time period. Code-named D-6 by the KGB, the underground system connects the Kremlin with the Federal Security Service headquarters, the government airport, and Ramenki — an underground city.

Dulce Base

Located in Dulce, New Mexico, this site has been called “the real Area 51” due to its history. When Albuquerque businessman Paul Bennewitz began receiving what he believed to be alien communications in 1979, the underground site was constructed as a sort of joint human/alien facility.