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Bizarre Paths to Nowhere Found When an Israeli Television Program Invites Viewers to Share Strange Street Sightings

“I see a ramp for a disabled person who won’t go far.”

This user-unfriendly slide was spotted in Jerusalem (Screenshot: Israel Channel 10/Tzinor Layla)

The Israeli television program Tzinor Layla (Night Tube) asked viewers to share photos of the most bizarre construction they could find in their towns. Find they did, and the photos they shared will inspire the age-old question, “What were they thinking?”

Here are some examples of the paths to nowhere, such as the staircase that leads to a ceiling at a Haifa school:

Stairway to heaven? Not quite! (Screenshot: Israel Channel 10/Tzinor Layla)

Kids would be advised not to travel too fast down the yellow slide in this street-side playground.  Notice the Jerusalem light rail passing by in the background:

This user-unfriendly slide was spotted in Jerusalem (Screenshot: Israel Channel 10/Tzinor Layla)

Bikers were no doubt happy the Holon municipality painted a clearly-marked bike path for their benefit. Then again, they might not be too psyched to be led smack into a tree.

Better not to follow this bike path (Screenshot: Israel Channel 10/Tzinor Layla)

“Right to the tree. It’s suggested to hug it with open arms,” commented former Tel Aviv Chief City Engineer Yisrael Gudovich who was invited to the show to discuss the strange sightings.

Planners in Jerusalem generously constructed a wheelchair ramp, only it’s too narrow for an actual wheelchair to pass through. “I see a ramp for a disabled person who won’t go far,” Guy Lerer, the host of Channel 10’s Tzinor Layla, said.

The apparent wheelchair ramp that doesn't fit...a wheelchair (Screenshot: Israel Channel 10/Tzinor Layla)

Here’s another of the unusual photos, which like the others TheBlaze cannot verify. Someone thought it would be funny to plant a no-entry sign inside the Mediterranean Sea near the shoreline of Acre in northern Israel.

Do not enter...the sea (Screenshot: Israel Channel 10/Tzinor Layla)

Then there was the strangely-placed crosswalk...painted between two fences.

Screenshot: Israel Channel 10/Tzinor Layla

This sign was seen at an entrance to a parking lot in another Tel Aviv suburb, Ramat Gan, which says pedestrians are required to walk on sidewalk. Only problem is you'd have to be pretty skinny to find room on the sidewalk the width of a balance beam. Speaking of balance beam, it might be easier to walk on the red and white railing.

Screenshot: Israel Channel 10/Tzinor Layla

“That’s not a mistake. That’s covering their a**,” said former city engineer Gudovich.

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