It may have been alien elves. There was no different fast rationalization for a seven-foot-tall gingerbread monolith that mysteriously popped up in a San Francisco park.
It’s not clear how edible the construction was, however witnesses reported the feel and odor of the monolith panels appeared to be the true factor — and it was embellished with frosting.
The monolith appeared early Christmas Day — on a hilltop in Corona Heights Park overlooking the Castro neighborhood. Its debut was highlighted by a rainbow.
Ananda Sharma, founding father of the Gyroscope App, informed native KQED public radio that he went for a run within the park early Friday and shortly noticed what he initially thought was a “big post.” But as he ran nearer, he may odor the gingerbread.
The construction was the most recent in a collection of monoliths which have appeared — and disappeared — from Utah to Romania. The San Francisco model seems to be the primary fabricated from a Christmas deal with.
Gingerbread monolith atop Corona Heights in San Francisco this morning. And it was briefly framed by a rainbow besides 🌈 ✨
Merry Christmas to all!!! ❤️🎄💚 pic.twitter.com/9xZHxqo7hh
— Lydia Laurenson ❤️ 💫 (@lydialaurenson) December 25, 2020
A mysterious gingerbread monolith appeared at corona heights park. Apparently the aliens are feeling festive. pic.twitter.com/2WsJzsQmDr
— Raemond (@RaemondBW) December 25, 2020
Neighbors and even metropolis officers loved it.
Informed by KQED News concerning the new monolith, San Francisco Recreation and Parks Department General Manager Phil Ginsburg responded: “Wow. Even makes a Jewish parks director smile.”
Ginsburg stated there have been no fast plans to take away the monolith, and it may keep — no less than in the intervening time.
“Looks like a great spot to get baked,” Ginsburg quipped in his Best Coast type.