You Can Take A Virtual Tour Of The Eerie Pyramid On The Prairie In North Dakota
One of North Dakota’s most unusual, lesser-known landmarks is located out in the middle of nowhere near Nekoma, North Dakota. Nekoma only has a population of 24 people and there’s not much to do or see there, but when you spot this thing you will not be able to look away. It’s the Pyramid on the Prairie, which is actually a defunct military complex that has become a spot of curiosity and conspiracy. Up until recently, it was shut off to the public and on private property, but now you can see it inside and out right from home on a new virtual tour. Check it out:
We’re aware that these uncertain times are limiting many aspects of life as we all practice social and physical distancing. While we’re continuing to feature destinations that make our state wonderful, we don’t expect or encourage you to go check them out immediately. We believe that supporting local attractions is important now more than ever and we hope our articles inspire your future adventures! And on that note, please nominate your favorite local business that could use some love right now: https://www.onlyinyourstate.com/nominate/
To explore the virtual tours of the Stanley R. Mickelsen Complex, click on this link. The app has many features that you can click on throughout the tour. The drop-down menu on the top left will give you options on which views and buildings to look in, and there are buttons for audio information and historic photos of the complex. It’s like a virtual museum!
Leah moved to North Dakota when she was 12 years old and has traveled from the Red River Valley to the badlands and many places in between. She loves small-town life and currently enjoys living on a small farm in the ND prairie. She's always had a passion for writing and has participated in novel writing challenges such as NaNoWriMo multiple times. Her favorite part about this job is recognizing small businesses that deserve a boost and seeing the positive affect her articles can have on their traffic, especially in rural areas that might have otherwise gone overlooked.
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