Who doesn't love Disney? Children and adults alike flock to Disney World and Disneyland to experience the magic of the park. Walt Disney created a reality that feels like you're in a movie. Every detail is always perfect in the park, from the cleanliness (there's not a drop of trash in sight) to how well the rides run. Sure, the lines are sometimes long, but that's only because so many people flock to the park daily. Whether you're a child or adult, you're sure to at least appreciate how seamlessly run Disney World and Disneyland are.

Walt Disney had a complete vision and executed it by creating his parks. However, many guests still find that it has a mysterious aura. You can never find out who the cast members are or see the inner workings of the park. By making everything feel perfect, the guests aren't privy to exactly how this is executed.

There are some things about Disney World and Disneyland, especially that we do know, whether it's because these details were secretly uncovered or were revealed after Walt Disney's passing.

Some of these things just seem odd, while some other facts are actually slightly unsettling to know. Here are the top 10 things about Disneyland specifically that really don't make sense, as well as the top 10 that you might wish you remained unaware of!

20 20. Makes No Sense: Walt Disney Wanted Alligators To Roam the Park

Originally, before the park was open, Disney had the grand idea of releasing full-sized alligators to roam the park. He wanted to give it an air of authenticity and danger. While this may seem crazy, especially when you consider what kind of insurance the park would have to buy to make this feasible, it actually wasn't that insane.

Surrounding parks had beasts roaming free at the time, and alligators typically aren't that unfriendly to humans (although recent news will tell you otherwise). Luckily, this idea never actually came to fruition, which is why alligators don't freely roam in Disneyland.

19 1. Rather Not Know: At One Point, Real Human Skeletons Were Part of the Decor

One thing that is pretty unsettling about Disneyland has to do with the props. When the park first opened the Pirates of the Caribbean ride, real human skeletons were actually used to create the skeleton men underwater! Little is known about why Disney chose to recreate these props so realistically, but this is no longer the case.

Shortly after, these real human skeletons were replaced were fake skeleton pieces, but guests love to talk about the creepiness of how the ride was started. It's one of Disney's most iconic, unsettling facts that is widely known, although not much is known about why it actually happened.

18 19. Makes No Sense: Funerals Might Occur In the Park?

Technically Disney doesn't advertise that funerals are exactly offered for any price at all, but many people have actually been buried here. Sure, there are rumors of actual funeral processions occurring, but what is more common is "park-illegal" funerals being conducted without the staff realizing.

Many people want to be laid to rest in Disney and leave it to their family members to carry out this final task. Just last year, one woman was spotted on a ride throwing ashes in the wind. Predictably, the ashes got all over the other passengers and the ride. The Haunted Mansion is an especially popular ride to spread a loved one's ashes on, although there have been reports of this happening at virtually every attraction.

17 9. Rather Not Know: Code V Means That Someone Has Vomited

If you hear staff yelling "Code V!," run the other way. This means that someone has vomited, and you don't want to be anywhere near that area for sure. Although Disney feels like a perfect paradise, people generally tend to vomit at some point, and this is accelerated by topsy-turvy rides.

All sorts of guests vomit at Disney, from sick children to adults riding the most insane roller-coaster. The staff does their best to deal with it quickly (they have a very strict system as to not inconvenience guests further) but you still won't want to be anywhere near the area.

16 12. Makes No Sense: Only 3 Times Ever Has the Park Closed Down

Disneyland is known for only closing down in the gravest of circumstances. Going to the park during a thunderstorm? Don't worry, it'll probably be open. Even on holidays such as Thanksgiving, the park remains open and fully staffed. In the first few years of operation, Disneyland had specific days each week that it was closed, but now it's open virtually all the time.

The three times the park has even been shut down were just after the Kennedy assassination, after a large earthquake, and after 9/11. For most days, you can count on the park to be completely open and at your disposal.

15 3. Rather Not Know: feral Cats Take Care Of Pests After the Park Closes

It's pretty unsettling to learn that once the park closes, hundreds of feral cats roam freely. These cats take care of pets in the park (such as mice and other rodents) but are apparently not violent towards humans. How Disney manages to keep this many cats around the daily guests is a complete mystery, but quite a few guests do spot the cats during the day napping in the shade.

While the cats aren't exactly domesticated, they are all vaccinated (and are cared for if they fall ill) and are similarly fed by employees hired specifically for this purpose.

14 15. Makes No Sense: Rumor Has It That a Pet Cemetery Exists

Apparently, regular funerals aren't the only type that occur at Disney. Did you know that there's an entire pet cemetery located behind the Haunted Mansion? This ride really is a hotspot for all things burial-related. There are all sorts of pet tomb-stones for fictional Disney-invented pets, most of which have funny plaques. Some of the plaques will explain how the pets met their ends, while others are super ambiguous.

Although the cemetery is supposed to completely fictional, many people bring their pets' remains here in secret. This is completely against Disneyland rules, so if you're caught, you could be banned from the park permanently!

13 4. Rather Not Know: Walt Disney Wanted to Be Frozen In the Park

Rumor says that Walt Disney wanted to be frozen in the park after his death, and some park fanatics think that this wish may have actually been carried out. That begs the main question: is Walt Disney's body really frozen in one of the cryonic chambers in Disneyland?

The answer is probably not. Walt Disney passed away relatively quickly from cancer and general bad health, but he did have time to publicly state that he did not want a funeral. His certificate shows that he was cremated, and his ashes were buried at a family burial plot just a few days later.

12 18. Makes No Sense: Tomorrowland Goes Green: All of the Plants in the Section Are Edible

In Disneyland, Tomorrowland not only feels futuristic, but actually embodies the vision that Disney had for an ecologically friendly future. Surprisingly, all of the plants in the Tomorrowland section of the park are edible. This traditionally implanted idea has stayed in the park and remains true today.

While the staff don't exactly feel friendly towards anyone who actually ingests one of the plants, knowing that you technically could is an interesting and slightly strange fact that some people feel the need to test out in person. As usual, Disney really embodies the themes that the park has laid out.

11 2. Rather Not Know: Walt Disney Had a Private Apartment Built to Watch the Guests

Walt Disney actually constructed a full (albeit small) apartment on Main Street that was completely furnished and hidden from view. He was able to remain in it and observe the park and guests without being detected.

Disney enjoyed working at the apartment (at his small wooden desk) and also outfitted the patio in a beautiful but simple design to create a place where his family liked to have tea. The apartment is very small but reportedly had enough furniture to live in, if needed. Certain guests are able to take a tour of it currently, but the option only presents itself very rarely and is quite exclusive.

10 17. Makes No Sense: Club 33 Is Not Only Real But Insanely Expensive

If you consider yourself an exclusive sort of person who likes to be on a waiting list for years and pay out a fortune to join secret clubs, then Club 33 in Disneyland may be perfect for you. Just around the Disney "block" from Pirates of the Caribbean is this super-exclusive club that, while it certainly exists, feels like a fairytale mystery to many Disney enthusiasts.

It was originally created by Disney to be a special place for those who truly loved the park as much as he did. Now, the initiation price is rumored to be over $30,000, and yearly dues are at a similar price. The restaurant inside the club is rumored to be one of the best in the world. At this price, is it worth it? That's definitely an individual decision.

9 10. Rather Not Know: Disneyland Has a Strict Policy Against Allowing Gum in the Park

When you're browsing the park, you'll notice that not one stand sells gum. Why is that? For decades, gum hasn't been allowed in the park because it's so difficult to clean and inconveniences guests if they get it stuck to their shoes.

Gum also isn't allowed to be brought to the park, although many people are able to sneak it in. Disney isn't very strict with searching bags and pockets on the way in, but your gum is supposed to be confiscated if it's spotted while in the park. If you're looking to have a stress-free day, it's better to avoid dealing with gum at all.

8 16. Makes No Sense: Employees Absolutely Never Break Character

One of the most important rules for Disney characters is to absolutely never break character. Whether you're playing Cinderella or wearing a Mickey head, the rule remains the same. The park should always be a place of magic and fantasy, and recognizing that your favorite Donald Duck is really just a college student certainly ruins the effect.

If you try to ask an actor a question that the Disney character doesn't know or understand (such as something about planes or restaurants), then he or she will simply avoid or redirect the question. Many people have tried to get the actors to break character and very few are actually successful.

7 6. Rather Not Know: One Finger Gestures Are Prohibited For Cast Members

You probably didn't know that Disney cast members (whether they're playing real people or speaking animal-characters) aren't allowed to point with one finger, even if it is the index finger. This may seem like a really small detail to most people, but Disney realized that many body language movements can be seen as rude to other cultures, and this includes the one-finger point.

The goal of the park is to make it feel happy and homey to people from all cultures, so anything that might offend is promptly replaced. Disney employees are specifically trained to point with two fingers towards any attraction and have so far never had any issues using this method.

6 14. Makes No Sense: Rumor Also Says that the Matterhorn Has a Basketball Court for Employees

When Matterhorn Mountain was being built in the 1950s, there was a law that stated that no attraction could be above a certain height unless it was a sports facility, so Disney had no choice but to install a basketball court on the top floor. This wasn't a full basketball court (the term was used more loosely since there wasn't enough room across for a full court), so it became an employee basketball court and lounge.

Nowadays, this basketball court is still rumored to exist. It's a place for Disney employees to unwind and break character, although few park guests are able to find it or confirm that it really is still in working condition today.

5 5. Rather Not Know: When the Park First Opened, Women’s Undergarments Were Sold at Disneyland

In the first few years of the park being opened, Disneyland had all sorts of shops and sold a variety of items that are no longer available. In 1955, there was actually an entire store dedicated to women's undergarments. It was run more like a store in the mall with a touch of the Disney experience (including happy, peppy employees ready to serve your every need).

The store didn't last long; just a few years later, Disney decided to get rid of it and expanded the store next to it so that it took over the space. No one knows exactly why this decision was made (did the store not get enough business?) but it is still remembered in Disney history today.

4 13. Makes No Sense: The Rules State That All Employees Must Have No Facial Hair and Be Cleanly Shaven

Disney was a stickler for perfection, and he felt that any facial hair or piercings gave the staff a vibe that just didn't fit the fairytale nature of the park. As with basically everything else Disney implemented, this rule remains the same today. Male staff members are now allowed to have moustaches in certain parts of the park, but generally, the staff must be prepared to be clean-shaved.

For some staff members, super strict rules apply concerning their appearances. Certain princesses have to keep their hair a particular way, wear specific makeup, and either wear a certain shade of nail polish or none at all. Apparently, Disney cast members feel that the sacrifice is worth it to work in the park.

King Arthur's Carousel is the oldest ride in the park! While it probably isn't dangerous (it literally goes around and around in a circle), many people choose not to ride on it because of its age. The carousel hasn't had the most updates out of any ride in the park, but to be fair, it may not need them.

Plenty of carousels at county fairs and carnivals have few updates for years and are far less permanent, but there are rarely accidents on carousels. Some people simply don't go on this ride because it definitely isn't the most thrilling ride in the park, but it does hold a good bit of history and was reportedly one of Walt Disney's favorite attractions.

2 11. Makes No Sense: The Park Only Took a Year to Build

Disneyland seems insanely huge to visitors. It can take hours to walk the whole park, and literally weeks to thoroughly enjoy each attraction. How, then, was Disneyland built in a day? The answer is a combination of Walt Disney's genius, quick engineering, and the opening of a much smaller park.

In 366 days, Disneyland was built and in working order. Disney's answer as to how the park was constructed so speedily was that he used every single one of these days to prepare. Opening day was a bit insane (there were a lot less attractions then and many people counterfeited tickets so the park was far too packed) but it has come a long way since then.

1 7. Rather Not Know: There’s An Old Time Capsule Buried In the Castle

Over 20 years ago, in 1995, a time capsule was buried in Disneyland. It can't be opened until 2035 (which is the 80th anniversary of Disneyland) and is apparently dedicated to the children of the 21st century, to give them a glimpse of what Disney life was like before the 2000s began.

The capsule has a bunch of different objects inside, including cast member name tags, century-specific memorabilia, maps of the park, and more. It is called the Time Castle (in traditional Disney fantasy wording). The time capsule is buried just off Main Street and you can go read the plaque during your next visit, although you'll have to wait just under 20 years to actually find out what's really inside.

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