By Ninjalicious

A complete guidebook to city exploration, an exhilarating, mind-expanding pastime that encourages our natural tendencies to discover and play in our personal surroundings. comprises every little thing you must commence exploring little-known city areas like deserted structures, rooftops, development websites, drains, transit and application tunnels and extra. good points chapters on

* training
* recruiting
* preparation
* equipping
* social engineering

and different topics very important to the winning city explorer.

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Extra info for Access All Areas: A User's Guide to the Art of Urban Exploration

Sample text

You're not staying at the hotel- that's too easy to disprove. You're visiting friends who are staying at the hotel, and have no idea what room they're in. You were coming for dinner at the restaurant in the hotel. You're at the hotel for the convention (provided you know the name of a convention happening in the hotel that day). You parked underneath the hotel on your way to a nearby show. Or something more straightforward, like, you wanted to show your friend how beautiful the hotel you stayed in was or you wanted to see the view of the city from the top of the hotel.

Quickly slipping behind a door or ducking behind a machine has worked for me on many occasions. In most cases, the person who shows up has no interest in finding you or anyone else - they're just going about their business. By hiding, you're really doing them a favour, by keeping them from being distracted from their important task, and if you can just wait them out for a minute or two, you'll have no trouble either leaving or continuing your exploration unimpeded. Of course, finding a decent hiding spot really only works when you have a moment of advance warning, as when you hear approaching conversation, or whistling, or keys jingling, or a door being opened.

Although I've mentioned explorers use the motto, "take nothing but pictures, leave nothing but footprints," you really shouldn't leave any footprints, either. If you're outside, favour hard surfaces like metal and rock over pliable surfaces like mud and snow. If you have to walk in mud or snow, try to walk inside the footprints other people have already left behind or leave a false trail. Once inside, dry your feet and do your best to keep them dry. If you go through a damp area, like a moist steam tunnel, try to avoid the puddles.

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