Hilarious Terrible Yelp Reviews of National Parks - Indiarox
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Hilarious Terrible Yelp Reviews of National Parks

Indiarox, India Rox

These majestic treasures have been beloved by millions since Yellowstone, our first national park, was established in 1872. Since then, 57 other glorious parks have been preserved and opened to the public, welcoming visitors to enjoy towering peaks, jagged red-rock formations, active volcanoes and so much more.

Unfortunately, according to some Yelp reviewers, national parks are also the actual worst.

We’ve combed through Yelp’s online pages to find the funniest vicious reviews of national parks, including complaints about too much wildlife, stinky visitors and a lack of 7/11s. Make sure you’re not eating while you read these, lest you spit out your food at the screen.

Arches National Park

Arches National Park contains 65-million-year-old geological features.

“This park was extremely underwhelming. I went in with low expectations ready to see a couple rocks with holes, instead what I saw where [sic] many stone pillars that resembled circumcised donkey d***s. Over all has some pretty nice rocks though take the kids!”

If nature was a Rorschach test, then Arches National Park — with its 65-million-year-old geological features — would certainly be one of the top places to go. Alongside its namesake arches are indeed many pillars that look like popsicles.

Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park

Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park has more than 100 miles of trails.

You can do a lot of things in Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park. You can check out the Thurston Lava Tube. You can hike more than 100  miles of trails. You can wince at the smell of sulphur banks. You can even ogle at volcano art.

Grand Canyon National Park

The Grand Canyon is visited by 6.25 million people per year.

“Whoopity do, Grand Canyon.  You are a giant hole in the ground.  You were caused be erosion. You don’t have roller coasters or dippin’ dots. Jeeesh. Can you say ‘overrated?’”

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The Grand Canyon is one of Earth’s greatest natural features. After being formed over millions of years by erosion, it’s now one of the biggest canyons in the world. It’s visited by 6.25 million people per year — almost 2 percent of the entire U.S. population.

Yellowstone National Park

Yellowstone National Park impresses most visitors, but apparently not all.

“The one thing that makes this place different from other parks is the geysers. I was extremely underwhelmed. They look SO much better in the pictures. If you want a similar look just boil a pot of water at home.

Honestly though, save yourself some money and boil some water at home.”

Sure, this might work. But you’ll also need to douse your stove in thermophilic bacteria, which are responsible for creating the gorgeous color palettes we see along the thermal vents and geysers.

Gateway Arch National Park

St. Louis’s Gateway Arch is a memorial to the United States' westward expansion.

The thing is ugly as sin. It looks like half of a McDonalds logo, or a giant urinal.

And going up to the top of the Arch is the worst. There is nothing to see other than St. Louis’ ugly skyline which really looks like a generic skyline out of some cheap 80’s indie movie.”

St. Louis’s Gateway Arch serves as a memorial to the United States’ westward expansion. It’s literally the “gateway” to the West.


Great Sand Dunes National Park

Colorado’s Great Sand Dunes National Park was formed after a massive ancient lake receded.

The one defining feature of Colorado’s Great Sand Dunes National Park is indeed its mountains of sand. These dunes were formed after a massive ancient lake receded, leaving its dry sandy lakebed behind. The sand was then molded into dunes by the high winds coming off of the neighboring Sangre de Cristo mountains, turning the whole area into an otherworldly landscape.


Yosemite National Park

Springtime is the best time to visit Yosemite if you’re itching for some great waterfall shots.

“BTW, the park shuts off some of the waterfalls after mid summer. This is probably due to dwindling Park Service budgets that are spent on toilet paper. Please protest this fiscal mismanagement by STAYING AWAY from Yosemite!

Also, there are bears in Yosemite. They practice breaking into cars. Do you want a bear to break into your car? STAY AWAY!”

Believe it or not, the National Park Service is not a souped-up waterscape. Many waterfalls (especially in the West) rely on snow melt to sustain them, and when the snow runs out, so do the waterfalls. That’s why springtime is often the best time to visit the park if you’re itching for some great waterfall shots.


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