Regional hiding style

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Caches may be concealed using unique natural camouflage that is plentiful in a particular area. Hiding a cache using this style or camo cover is named according to the region it was invented or popularized in. Some cachers are inclined to hide their own caches in a characteristic manner or location, which has lead to regional usage of their handles as a name for a cache hiding style.

Common styles:

Arizona- rock pile

Arkansas- under bark or sticks

Brevard County- covered in camo tape

China- under rock or in a pile of rocks

Federation- in high impact, high visibility area

Florida- under Palmettos

Gainesville- shrub hunt

Georgia- under pine needles

Great Plains- tall grass

Idaho- rock piles or under sagebrush

Illinois- stick pile, hole in tree, or roots of fallen tree

Indiana- in hole of sycamore or in old cemetery

MillerFam5- in the bushes, but not on the ground

Nashville- in a pill bottle

Nebraska- a field of corn

New York- suburban or urban; under pine leaves or fallen tree

North Carolina- in roots of fallen tree

Oklahoma- under rock pile

Paintification- proctologist's delight

Palatka- Magnetic business card attached to baggie, covered with tape

Phoenix- Altoids container

South Dakota- under cedar or Juniper tree

South New Mexico- in the middle of a cactus patch

Stressmaster- heavily camouflaged

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