If you ever look for “Irony” in the dictionary we believe you should find this picture, as it’s the perfect example of it!
The very same pop-up message telling you to slow down and make sure you’re correct is guilty of one of the ultimate grammar sins: confusing between “your” and “you’re.” Seriously, at this point, everyone should know when to use which one!
What's in the Box?
Kids are still learning about the world, which means they are a lot more impressionable than us adults. Also, the fact that they are small and don't know much, and we're so big and seem to know more (we know nothing, but don't tell them that) creates some type of rivalry.
The last thing we need is for some book to present adults as terrible, menacing people. Seriously, who drew this woman and why did they make her so scary?
Listen, we have an emergency, and it's regarding the emergency plan — it's completely unreadable which makes us feel incredibly unsafe.
If you can't even read this sign, you're not the only one. How are we supposed to know what to do in case of an emergency? Maybe no one really knew how to create an emergency protocol and management figured this was the best way to pretend they did.
Where Should I Go?
At first glance, this looks like a solid sign. But, upon further inspection, it becomes clear that this sign might mislead some of us, depending on how we read it.
Is the customer car park to the right, or to the left? It could be either one. Guess you'll just have to make a guess and hope you get it right.
Stating the Obvious
This seems like it should have been pretty straightforward. If for some reason, you have a door that floats above the ground, a flight of three stairs should do the trick.
But — and we feel silly for having to say this — you should make sure the flight of stairs you build actually leads to the door and not into the wall...