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Things To Do: July 13th to 19th

This post features weekly events you can do inside, as well as activities you can do safely outside! As the city opens up more in Stage 2 we hope everyone is staying healthy and enjoying the beautiful weather!
Virtual Events
Monday July 13th
Red River Resistance 150th Anniversary|7 PM
Jessica McDiarmid: Highway of Tears|7 PM
Arts Activism Open Space: online|7 PM
How to Beat Zoom Fatigue and Engage your Participants Online|3 PM
Monday Motivation: Free Workout|6 PM
Communities Create: Storytelling through Visual Art|12 PM
Startup Talk Live with Dan Snow CMO of Andie|12 PM
Riding the Waves with Indu Vashist + Jordan Topp|7 PM
Free Art Tutorials - Intro to Mandalas|1 PM
Virtual Class: Creative Code & DIY tools|9 AM
Tuesday July 14th
Kombucha Brewing Episode 1: The Scoby Awakens|7 PM
Online Intermediate Calligraphy Workshop|6 PM
Jackbox Game Party|6 PM
Cosmos From Your Couch: Peeking into the Invisible Universe|7 PM
Working at home: Productivity, happiness & health|1 PM
5 Recipes To Eat This Summer & Lose Weight ONLINE Workshop!|3 PM
Condo or Castle? Living in the New World|2 PM
Inukuluk : Beginner Ballet with Amy Hull accompanied by Leo Orlov|5 PM
Awaken + Activate: Goal Setting & Strategic Planning Fundamental|7 PM
Wednesday July 15th
Career Launcher Prize: Virtual Studio Tour + Panel Discussion|4 PM
Ayurveda Self & Community Care Online (ASCCO)|9 AM
Megha Majumdar: A Burning|7 PM
Lions n Dragons n Blues. Oh My! ~ Virtual PWJ ~ Free|6 PM
Yoga Freedom with Julia Ray Every Wednesday 8:15pm-10:00pm|8 PM
Classic Car Cruise|6 PM
Life Cycle of a Honey Bee|6 PM
Home Food Preservation: Water Bath Canning|7 PM
The Twilight Zone: Ahead of its Time w/ Scholar Arlen Schumer|8 PM
Night Shift (Livestream) - Call to Artists|12 AM
Thursday July 16th
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Women & The Language Of Leadership - Livestream|5 PM
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Happy Houseplants Workshop|7 PM
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Paula A. Kerger|10 AM
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Sunday July 19th
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Film Night 2020|2 PM
U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum: FREE Online/Virtual Tour via Zoom!|12 PM
Bright and Bold Blooms and Brews|12 PM
Deep in Woodland Painting (Live Online Course)|7 PM
2020 Summer workshop|4 PM

Safe Things To Do Outside
Spend Time in Nature | It’s finally getting warm enough to enjoy the outdoors. Check out the top nearby parks and hikes
Bike Ride | Take a leisurely ride along the lakeshore. If you don’t own a bike you can rent through Bike Share (bring sanitizer if you do!)
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Virtual Theatre | These theatre companies are providing shows online to watch during COVID. Whether you like Broadway musicals or Shakespeare you'll be sure to find something here!
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Virtual Museum Tours | These museums are offering free tours for you to explore while you're at home
Virtual Fitness | A collection of virtual fitness classes, playlists, and challenges
Virtual Classes | A blend of online classes to take while you're at home
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Two-Man Mystery Hunt: Birthday Bash (Update 13)

Introduction

"It's all downhill from here! Only 24 more to go!" - the original Pokérap, quoted verbatim at some point this week
The finish line is very clearly in sight for us now. We have access to everything, and most of the metas have been taken down.
The title isn't because we've interacted with Your Birthday Town this week (though it's a very unsubtle reminder that the topic is still open.) It's Syntax's birthday today, and writing may be a little difficult because I've been very busy with both that and other things. If the edits come in slowly, that's why.
There is good news, though! We have more than enough solves for a write-up this week!
Not a fan of good news? I can give some bad news! We have four backsolves in limbo among those, which feels mildly sketchy to me. High quantity, low quality.
Your mileage may vary with this write-up. First, though, some tales.

Tales of a Busier-than-Expected Shire

A Tale About Touring the Nation

"Syntax said that the worst kind of mistake is when you dismiss the right answer while chasing something else." - last week's post for Getting Digits
We solved the Arbor-Bloomsday meta this week, so we looked at what was actually supposed to happen here. The solving statistics implied that it wasn't too complicated. It was a classic example of that type of mistake.
Originally, we had three tours because our states weren't quite right. We corrected that to be just two tours. Then, we assumed that we needed to correct that to be just one tour. The second tour would be something about the grid from The Nation.
Now, in reality, the shorter tour being separated was very important. Since we already had made an obvious mistake that caused us to have multiple cycles, though, it never occurred to us that the shorter tour should have been there at all. We found nearly every way to overlap the grids, to pull states from the Nation's grid, to pull state abbreviations from either grid, and to guess seven-letter answers that were vaguely on-topic.
To all of you who were wondering why this was impossibly stuck for us on the last step, here it is.

A Tale About Furious Fellows

Last week, I briefly mentioned that Rose Garden got solved without us realizing that the puzzle was about basketball. I've since realized that the Thanksgiving-Presidents' Day meta was solved with us being aware of the turkey-pardoning tradition but never looking up the names of the turkeys. Oops.
Furious Fellows has probably been, by far, the worst example of this to date. I didn't know that Mad Men was involved with this puzzle at all until we got to look at the solution. Neither did Syntax. We had a lot of laughs as we saw the intended solution path-- we jumped on at the last step after identifying the most obvious two clips and the extraction method. There wasn't much "we need to figure out the rest of these" and a lot of "this ends with 'beads' and that probably should be 'beans'."
I'm surprised at how creative a lot of these designs can be, and reading the solution guides can be quite exciting when we get to finally see what we were doing. In a lot of cases, the solution guides have told me a lot more about individual Setec members' puzzle-writing styles than the puzzles themselves. In a few other places, there's been some pretty good behind-the-scenes bonus content.

A Retrospective on Presidents' Day

This is our fourth round that we've completely cleared. I mostly said negative things about Christmas (apologies to the puzzle authors and Santa for the unfortunate structuring) and a lot of positive things about Halloween and Arbor Day.
This is a little different. I'd say that our experience in Presidents' Day was average to above-average. Meanwhile, this is Syntax's definitive favorite round of the Hunt.
There's a lot to like in Presidents' Day. This was the first round where the designs were not dominated by traditional puzzle types. (Thanksgiving came close, but felt like it incorporated a lot of identifying-sorting-indexing pieces and Mystery Hunt traditions. We also didn't get any food for it.) The ones that were traditional were quick, and a couple (like Peripathetic) go into design space that's popular elsewhere but underutilized in puzzlehunts. The weird ones were almost always memorable-- No Shirt still gets quoted, and Running For Office seems like it would be really fun if it weren't incredibly difficult. The technical puzzles here felt like some of the best ones I've seen for the Hunt, even with our personal difficulties with State Machine. We still point to The Bill as something that we can't really compare to anything else we've seen, but it's been one of our favorites this year (well, it's an identify-sort-sort-sort-sort-sort-sort-sort-sort...)
I think that the part that makes it blend into the other rounds for me is that most of the puzzles went extremely fast as soon as we knew what we were doing. The crosswords and Compromised were basically never open questions, and a majority of the puzzles here were done in a single sitting. The ones where we got stuck had felt like some of the more questionable sticking points (such as managing to do the steps out-of-order in The Bill, or "right idea, minor error" in State Machine being basically indistinguishable from "wrong idea, implemented correctly.")
This was the first holiday where I was impressed with the flavor. You managed to make everything fit the theme of Presidents' Day in different ways, despite there being basically no traditions that I associate with it. Running for Office was probably my favorite use of the theme, and the flavor texts of No Shirt and Turtle Power! highlighted some easily-ignored parts of the holiday.
Overall, good work! I'm excited to get through the rest of the holidays and see what stands out to me.
(If Syntax did the write-ups, here's where he'd say something extremely positive.)

Puzzle-Specific Notes (Solved)

Compass and Straightedge

Oooh, constructions!
While I figured out that there were six tangent points between the circles, it never occurred to me what the straightedge should have been used for. The width of the ruler on the page was the same as the width of the transparencies, which caused me to fumble around for hours overlaying them onto the map to no avail.
Syntax ignored the constructions and realized that the third and fourth transparencies' shapes gave a huge clue as to how they should line up. I didn't remember that there was a specific font that was used in 3-by-3 pixel grids. After we lined everything up properly, the rest of the puzzle wasn't trivial, though. We kept trying to construct sets of things (we have one deadly sin, two heavenly virtues, a few continents...) and not understanding what we were doing wrong.
Looking up what "mechanical work" and "productive work" could be was the last clue that we needed. The flavor text sounded vaguely like a Golden Compass reference to me, but it seemed out-of-place until the last step. Luckily, I'd grabbed a list of symbols that were in the correct order for the puzzle.
We solved the Holi-Pi Day meta, so I got to look at what the numbers on the ruler meant, and what exactly we were supposed to do with the top information. It ended up being completely extraneous to post-Hunt attempts at this. The puzzle might have gotten harder because that step wasn't necessary for us, since the positions of the circles felt like something we could potentially have needed.

Bloom Filter

"Reddit is only letting us post a few words today. I've gotten it to accept, in no particular order: Osiris, Baby It's Alright, Digg, Petrucci, Horus, Ra, Dominici, Tonight, Steal Away, Facebook, Tumblr, ..." - Syntax, last week, probably
Last week's writeup was hard to get Reddit to accept. The most likely explanation was that the rejection was a product of a number of factors; the last change that I made was removing the phone number from the section of Getting Digits. There are still a bunch of places where it's poorly written, and there are a handful of times where I obviously changed things to get around the filter and left those changes in.
Of course, that taught me a lot about Bloom Filter. At least I'd like to think it did.
It was obvious for a while that we needed 16 specific words that failed the filter. It was tossed around that we'd probably want an A word, a B word, and so on (or potentially other objects with an obvious ordering to them.) At one point, I thought that "jasmine" was a special word because the only pattern I saw was the Aladdin characters. Syntax liked the word "aster", because all of its anagrams were in.
It took a long time for me to see any of the other groups. Part of that was because we were too busy seeing if the filter grid on the page could be used to construct a diagramless crossword; part of it was that it took a while for us to get every word, even with several dictionaries. Syntax came up with a way to demonstrate if we had everything or not while giving virtually no more information about the puzzle, which ended up being a godsend.
"All the words that are allowed are "real" "words", most are "pretty familiar", and "most" should be "included" on even a "modest list" of "English" "words"." - puzzle solution page, slightly edited for accuracy
When I looked at this after spending a bunch of time trying to figure out which words Reddit liked, the patterns started to seem obvious. I wanted a word ending in "nation", a car manufacturer, something with all the letters in "firebase" minus one, and a bunch of other things. The way I've talked about certain legal words before should have given this part away immediately (why do we have "chorine" and not "chlorine"?)
They weren't always too apparent, though. I grouped Firebase with all of the words that I've only used in a programming context before realizing that I was supposed to list only Javascript engines. "Cocktail" is an eight-letter word with a four-letter bird that doesn't count as one in the puzzle. And several of the categories were difficult to distinguish for me due to lack of exposure. (I don't generally pay attention to who played what in which movie very much, and I never saw LOST or read The Hunger Games.) I also had non-bloom extra members for a good number of the categories before I realized that I was supposed to add a flower to everything-- for example, I quickly thought of "faeries" as a word in the transdeletion sequence instead of "freesia". It was usually very easy to think of the correct members for nearly every category once I realized that it was both a Bloom filter and a bloom filter, though.
I'm guessing that a lot of people called in "NIKE" at the end, because I'm sure we did. Either way, the swoosh goosed a lot of ideas about which answers could feed the wheel, since this obviously didn't go into one of the rows for the Pi Day circle.

Arbor Day-Bloomsday Meta

While it was clear how we should fill the wheel in this, everything else about this meta had us stuck for a long time.
Completing VA-AR and seeing AR-PI made it dead obvious which answers were left to feed this, and I accidentally saw that we had nearly every letter of the alphabet among our answers in a misguided attempt to backsolve Touring the Nation a few weeks ago. Syntax filled in the whole wheel, and we were patient.
Once the Bloomsday answers started coming in, we thought it would be obvious which answers would feed the wheel, since it needed a bunch of 6-8 letter words which had a lot of different consonants in them. That's when the fun started.
Of the first several answers that we got from Bloomsday, all of them looked way too long to put in the wheel except for "quartz", which was a pretty obvious plant for a Q and a Z. At some point, I figured out that PI-BL wanted answers that were the same lengths as the rows, which made it easy to exclude "ACE" when we found it. However, I kept having problems arising from not wanting the seven-letter Bloomsday answers while Syntax was trying to fit them in the wheel. Meanwhile, I kept using "BELIEVING" on the Pi Day side, and it took a long time to figure out that it wasn't supposed to go there. "MINI USB" and "UKULELE" both looked like they were contrived to have certain letters in them, and they took forever to rule out.
Bloom Filter gave us SWOOSH, which was key to solving this. It let us prove what was in the meta with a very short list of potential words for the missing answer (which was immediately backsolved for.)
Figuring out what to do with the wheels took a couple of hours, since we assumed that you all made up a new cipher for the Mystery Hunt. Finding the Chaocipher was trivial with the abundance of references to it in the flavor text, but the possibility of it existing didn't occur to us until the wheels were completely full.
We assumed that getting this would somehow cause us to immediately understand what was going on in PI-BL, but alas.

Standardized Mess

As I mentioned above, we backsolved something in the process of solving the Arbor-Bloomsday meta. This was that something. We now have several puzzles that we've deemed "solved but not understood"; these are marked on our spreadsheet as being in limbo. To clarify, that means "don't look at the solution quite yet because we may still want to work on this".
Now, another story. The most common misconception about the Mystery Hunt is that you need to be a genius to solve even the easiest puzzles on it. The second most common misconception is that the answer lines should be obvious as soon as you know what a puzzle is about.
People who have never seen a puzzlehunt have had all sorts of crazy ideas for what constitutes an answer line when we've shown them unsolved puzzles. For example, the third-most popular suggestion for the answer to I AM GROOT was "1520", representing the number of Groots in each segment. (The most popular ideas were, by far, "I AM GROOT" and "WE ARE GROOT".) Otherwise, they tend to conflate a puzzle's theme with the answer line. Even though the answer lines tend to be thematic, they aren't exactly on the nose every time. The answer to Your Wish is My Command is not "GAME GENIE". The answer to First You Visit Burkina Faso is not "COUNTRIES". They tend to suggest "yes" and "no" a lot, too, as if it was typical for puzzles to just be true-or-false questions; random numbers like the Groot example also show up regardless of context.
While we never showed this one to anybody inexperienced, this is one of the extremely few cases where they probably could have guessed the answer before we did. What's in common between all of the bubble sheets? They flunked! Occasionally, people catch onto the idea that something in the puzzle can represent the answer length, as well; there just so happen to be seven tests down there.

The Treehouse of Crossed Destinies

"How low can you go?"
This was the puzzle that caused me to keep an official list of what was in backsolve limbo. I think the limbo line is currently six puzzles long. Despite being stuck on an extraction step (apparently), it was among Syntax's favorite concepts for a puzzle this year, so we aren't checking on what it was quite yet.
I'm surprised that Nutrimatic didn't like the word "mocktail". It took about five pages of scrolling to find it, and I almost didn't call it in because I thought we'd already done it. The only thing that kept me looking for the answer was the assumption that it would be a recognizable word. "OMOPLATE" was a bit silly-- it was obscure enough to merit a definition on its solution page, and the obscurity of the answer line was a major contributing factor to us getting stuck. I guessed that you wouldn't have two words like that feeding the same meta.
When I figured it out, Syntax complained that I was testing basically anything that Nutrimatic put out until I hit the right word. (I wasn't, especially since it gave me a large number of entries of the form "more _i".) For some reason, he hadn't ever heard "mocktail" used to describe a cocktail without any alcohol in it. It's still close enough to "monorail" to be a little irritating, even though we know why the answer couldn't actually be "monorail".
Anyway, while this may be anticlimactic, backsolving this caused us to solve every puzzle in Valentine's Day.

Holi-Pi Day Meta

This was much simpler than we thought it would be, which is a good thing. We're prone to overthinking metas.
We'd assumed that everything feeding PI-BL would have an answer length matching the length of a row. That forced ANIMANIACS and SENIOR BOWL into this meta (and it still seems to be the correct train of thought.) We also used solvent to check the answer "BEHIND THE SCENES" in Holi.
"ANIMANIACS" contains ANANAC, which is a good portion of "banana cream". This was one of two reasons why we couldn't think of what this meta was about. The other reason was that "PLAIN CHANTS" has nearly every letter in "pistachio" in it. I highly doubt the latter factor confused anyone during the real Hunt, considering that only two teams had the answer line, and that they probably got access to Playing a Round after they'd already solved this one. These things also led to us kicking useful answers from PI-BL because they happened to have good letters for making pies (such as "CITY SLICKER".)
This was solved right away as soon as Syntax asked himself "where have I seen pies in these colors?" I woke up to being asked for a pun ending in "bhang" on Monday, and as soon as I saw what letters we had, I got it.
I'm surprised that "GUNNAR ESIASON" doesn't feed PI-BL. I'm more surprised that "Trivial Pursuit: Baby Boomer Edition" is a thing. Apparently, "oops" was also a trivia category at some point, too.
We were able to backsolve very quickly for the two remaining Holi puzzles that fed this meta, which is the main reason why there's an entire "limbo" category now.
Also, upon completing this, we have access to every normal puzzle.

Battle of the Network Stars

The first thing we did was check which Trivial Pursuit categories and editions would make sense at all with the rest of the answers. The answer here wasn't as obvious as the one for Standardized Mess, but it was still very easy to figure out that we needed "nightly news" and that this was the puzzle which had it.
While this is currently in limbo, I'm not optimistic that we'll be able to make much progress on figuring out why the answer is what it is. Battle of the Network Stars is pretty far out of our natural elements.

Have You Seen Me?

This is the fourth puzzle in limbo from this week alone. Limbo isn't a good place to find stories.
I'm kind of surprised that the answer to this wasn't a character name, but that won't help me figure out why my Playfair isn't behaving how I think it should. Maybe I need to set two copies of the word search next to each other before encoding (or otherwise rearrange the grid.)

Divine The Rule of Kings

I can finally write about something that we solved on the first day. This might have even been our first solve. Of the 15-16 puzzles that we solved in the first 48 hours of our Hunt, only three of them were retroactively against the rules. (This, True and False², and 7 Little Dropquotes-- since the last of those was unlocked immediately upon completing CH-HA, it wasn't relevant when I first mentioned the late-round solves we had.)
Now that we've actually gotten to attempt the other puzzles in the round, both of us think that the average Patriots' Day puzzle tends to be long and research-intensive. Despite having a solid theme, it still feels weird that this puzzle was placed here. It's a prime example of an easy snack in a late round-- I don't think we even needed paper to do it.
That being said, we obviously liked it, since we went out of our way to solve it so early. It had to be difficult to find that many words that started with a musical note, contained a state, and had a specific Scrabble score (among other things.)
The extraction step felt very natural to us at the time. In hindsight, it's kind of odd that the first puzzle that we did was a special case of "caress-the-dots". I think that the potential branching for the pawn feels more elegant than retracing your path for letters like Y, though I get why it wasn't practical to do in other puzzles with similar mechanics. Syntax argues that tracing paths like that of the pawn makes this strictly different from connecting dots.
I think I'll keep this on file as something to give to newcomers to attempt, since it's flashy, not too obvious, and short. I forgot it existed until now.

I Can’t Deal with These Endless Numbers

"Have you seen the list of fictional injuries? The title spells out ICD TEN." -Syntax
.....apparently, doctors have codes for everything these days. Even things like "struck by turtle".
We got a kick out of a lot of the ICD codes that are unlikely to ever see common use. The puzzle had us looking up codes like "Y93.D1" for "knitting-related injuries" to apply to all sorts of real and fictional people. The effect of that process was somewhere between comic relief and utter disgust.
At the same time, we kept doing math to make repeating decimals out of the numbers we saw. The "endless" in the title really threw us for a loop. The indexing at the end felt obvious, but that didn't stop us from doing a lot of other things (like dividing the numbers before the decimal point by the numbers after it.)
While I don't have much more to say about this puzzle in particular, it gets my seal of approval.
As a closing note here, I would like to complain about getting what is likely the spare answer before we had any information about the Patriots' Day metas at all. It helped us realize that we likely are missing an answer in New Year's Town that affects Thanksgiving, but that doesn't help us with the things that we can immediately work on.

Puzzle-Specific Notes (Unsolved)

Movie Marathon

Patriots' Day is very caressy, and having half of the round be marathon-inspired exacerbates that point by bringing up the amount of research we have to do until it's infeasible to complete a puzzle in one sitting.
We have most of the anime here identified, and we have an enumeration string. We still don't have any idea what the enumeration means, though. There isn't any apparent option for a movie that it could represent.
Most of the best-known anime films are missing from this marathon, especially Studio Ghibli movies. It's very possible that the enumeration represents a list beginning "_________, Spirited Away, ...", but we still haven't pieced the rest together if that's the case.

Twisty Passages

The hex codes are all special number types, and we're supposed to stick the rooms together until we have a consistent chain.
That probably won't directly give us the answer, though, and we haven't put in any effort into figuring out what the chain looks like.

Cubic

We've identified and named all but two of the graphs, but don't know how to extract an answer from it.

Chain of Commands

It's now pretty up in the air what this puzzle is supposed to be doing. There's a one-in-three chance that it can be backsolved very easily by having a three-letter answer with an E in the middle of it (which probably has even more information that we haven't seen.)
We've now realized that composite action sequence pictures are fairly common, and there are a couple of games where coding is referred to as an "action sequence".
The good news is that we've determined that we probably aren't solving Sarah Bagby's Knitting Manifesto (Volume II).

Diplomatic Cables

ಠ_ಠ

Clued Connections

We have 15/16 puzzles solved, the hieroglyphs lettered, and as close to official confirmation as we'll ever get that this is supposed to be easy.
I have no idea what we're missing. Playfairing a whole word search can obviously be tough, but Vigenéring 16 letters is almost within the range of brute force.

Picture Book

With the raw data extracted, we're still not quite sure what this puzzle is at all. I'd say that this is the Bloomsday star with confidence, but there's still that one-in-three shot at this having an incredibly dumb answer line like "leg".
That being said, it's very, very, very difficult to confirm or disprove whether this is supposed to be a Magic Eye picture where staring at it long enough will make you see something.

Small Steps

This is about the moon. This is also probably about real staircases at MIT.
While a lot of Patriots' Day boils down to caressing, this might instead be Caressing, as the paths look very circuitous for no obvious reason. Then again, most of them take a lot of stairs. Even I know that going through W20 from the front door to get to the convenience store and making a U-turn will take you down a half-flight and back up in the process.
I'm not quite sure if this can be remotely solved without a lot of assistance, but I'll try.

Drop and Give Me Ten

Syntax accidentally got spoiled on this one, apparently, when trying to find out what Activities Midway was about many weeks ago.
That didn't end up affecting things at all. He only heard that this was about something called Dropmix.
I've still been working on this entirely alone even though he knows that I've learned everything that he knew about this. That's because he doesn't like trying to identify songs. I'll probably poke fun at him in the writeup where this gets solved, regardless of whether he's involved or not.

Fake Estate

This also has a story starting from Activities Midway, but I'll tell it next week, since I foresee this getting solved fairly quickly.

Date and Thyme

I'm guessing that this will be the last remaining puzzle (other than the events meta.) There's not even the hope of a backsolve here.

Scoreboard

Christmas: 6/6, ⭐ (Nobel Laureate)
Halloween: 17/17, ⭐ (Starbucks Lover), proven anomaly (A Killer Party)
Thanksgiving: 14/16 (missing Jukebox Hero and Your Wish is My Command), ⭐️ (Cross Campus), proven anomaly (Stuffing)
Valentine's Day: 17/17, ⭐ (Caressing), proven anomaly (Invisible Walls)
President's Day: 12/12, ⭐ (State Machine), proven anomaly (The Bill)
New Year's: 10/13 (missing Art Tours, First You Visit Burkina Faso, and Taskmaster), ⭐ (Display Case)
Arbor Day: 18/18, ⭐ (Delightful), proven anomaly (Middle School of Mines)
Pi Day: 17/18 (missing Clued Connections), ⭐️ (Playing a Round)
Holi: 13/17 (missing Bee Movies, Chicago Loop, Riding The Tube, and Would Not Make Again), ⭐️ (Something in Common)
Bloomsday: 12/14 (missing Chain of Commands and Picture Book)
Patriots’ Day: 2/11 (Divine the Rule of Kings and I Can’t Deal with These Endless Numbers)
Path metas: 9/14 (missing TH-NY, NY-PA, NY-HO, HO-PA, and PI-BL)
Events: 3/5 (missing Talk Like a Pirate Day and Date And Thyme/MLK Jr. Day)
Limbo: Delightful, Safety Training, Standardized Mess, The Treehouse of Crossed Destinies, Battle of the Network Stars, and Have You Seen Me?
Solvent: 10

Final Notes

Has any consensus been reached concerning Your Birthday Town?
We’d like to see the solving statistics for Pi Day, too, since it’s down to one puzzle. (Even though they’re probably very skewed by the Hunt ending before people could solve through it.)
submitted by CheshireSolves to mysteryhunt

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