Welcome to the Dock, traveler! Here you can find an entire fleet of ships waiting to take you to exciting locales all over the vast sea of cyberspace! Some are in exotic, faraway lands, while some are right here in Neocities. Happy adventuring and be sure to stay safe out there!
I believe that we are, unfortunately enough, living in a dark era much like the one that preceded AltaVista and Google. Due to how flooded most search engines are with crap mainstream websites (Wiby
being the most notable exception,) it has become difficult if not impossible to find actual quality websites by searching for them, and links pages on regular websites have once again become the best tool for finding other good websites.
As such, I am always looking to expand this section. If you have any links that you think I should add, please contact me
and let me know. Sites that have Web 1.0-ish designs and/or are relevant to the below categories are preferred.
A few of the sites have buttons, depending on whether buttons exist for them and/or if I felt like making one for them. If you see your site here and have a button that you want me to use for its link, please send it to me and I will add it.
Click-able Table of Contents
General Geocities/Web 1.0
Search Engines and Website Directories
Bast and Other Kemetic Goddesses and Gods
Astrophysics and Cosmology
Useful Free Programs
Other Computer-Related Resources
Other Retro Games
- The gracious hosts of this website and countless more wonderful websites, who are bringing the spirit of freedom and creativity from the world wide web of olde back to life. You can find all sorts of wonderful sites that are hosted on there, about all sorts of topics. Many are Web 1.0 themed like mine, but not all.
- A very
special search engine that only delivers results from the Web 1.0 parts of the Internet (which Neocities and by extension this website are a part of.) If you miss the days of the web consisting primarily of smaller, personal websites designed by nerds, hobbyists, academics, etc instead of commercialised crap, this search engine is worth spending some time with.
- This absolute godsend of a website is an incomprehensibly vast library containing archived versions of countless websites. You can find both old versions of existing websites, as well as extinct websites that can no longer accessed anywhere other than this site. In addition to the website archive that it is well known for, Archive.org also hosts a massive collection of books, movies, computer programs, and so forth.
- A huge website directory that groups millions of websites (many of them web 1.0 sites on Angelfire and Tripod) by a wide variety of categories. Reminds me a lot of looking up websites in the old directories that Yahoo! had 20-some years ago.
- This appears to be an alternate version of the DMOZ archive. It was updated more recently and features the ability to manually search for sites, but appears to have less total websites in its archive.
- A hosting service similiar to Neocities, that also hosts a partial backup of the original Geocities.
- Another partial backup of the original Geocities. This one is much more easy to access and look through than the one on Geocities.ws.
- A huge, adorable collage made out of gifs from Geocities websites. Many of the gifs will take you to the archived website that they came from, if you click on them.
The Website Obesity Crisis
- An excellent speech decrying the bloated, centralised, shartphone-centric web of new and arguing for why everyone would benefit for a return to the web of olde.
- A website directory here on Neocities with a pretty decent set of links for you to surf to.
see also: Archive.org in the "Search Engines" section below, to attempt to look up Geocities sites that didn't get saved by WS or OoCities.
- A cute little privacy-centric search engine that should be everybody's first choice for web searches. I was initially going to write that it's like Google except it doesn't spy on you. At this point however, even the search results are arguably much better than Google because it gives uncensored and unbiased results, and doesn't insist on trying to guess that you wanted instead of actually giving you what you wrote quite as much as Google does. Another cool thing about DDG is that you can customise the colour scheme if you go into the settings.
- The most popular search engine in Russia. Yandex features a top notch search engine, a great free e-mail service, a great maps tool, a great translating service, and various other free tools. I personally use their e-mail service for my own e-mail, and make use of their other tools periodically. Some people might be paranoid about the Russian government spying on you through this service, but I would argue that that's quite an improvement over Google spying on you.
- A special search engine designed specifically for finding MIDI files.
- Yet another unique search engine. This one trawls Archive.org's Geocities archive for gifs with keywords matching your search query.
- A nice little pro-privacy search engine that pledges to use its revenue to plant trees.
- A very informative website that provides historical information about Bast and what is known about the history of Her worship and the various interpretations of Her over the centuries. Probably the most informative website about Her that exists. The name of the website is the Egyptian pronunciation of Bubastis, a city in ancient Egypt that was known for having a temple dedicated to Bast, making it a center for Her worship.
Virtualave's Bast Page
- A beautiful little tribute page to Bast that contains a quick rundown about Her and the known history of Her worship in Kemet. Of interest also is a shrine page to Her, linked to at the bottom of the page, which contains a very nice prayer to the feline Goddess. This page is actually just a subset of the whole website
, which contains interesting information on a number of either mostly or completely forgotten historical Goddesses.
Alley Cat Allies
- A wonderful organisation that works to protect the lives of homeless cats.
- Official website of the Kemetic Orthodoxy sect of Kemetism. I don't entirely subscribe to their teachings, but they're big enough that I thought them worth a link.
- A non-profit autistic rights movement that, unlike many fraudulent organisations that are run by neurotypicals and seek to "cure" autism, is run entirely by autistic people. "Nothing About Us, Without Us!"
- A series of online autism-related tests. The RAADS and AQ tests are probably the most reliable way to determine whether one is autistic without a formal diagnosis, and helped me confirm my own autisticness.
- Formerly the Aspergian, this is a blog by autistic people full of information about their various diverse experiences of living as an autistic person.
Neurotypical Personality Disorder
- A humourous article that describes neurotypicality (the lack of autism) in the same negative style that psychologists use to describe autism. Are autistics really
the ones with a "disorder"?
- Humourous comic about autistic experiences, by an autistic woman.
- Including them here just because they're the company that made my (fantastic) weighted blanket. A company and a product that I would recommend to anybody who is autistic and/or suffers from anxiety or depression. This is not a paid endorsement.
- By far the most exhaustive and informative Dragon Ball resource in the world (or the English-speaking portion anyway.) This website is a treasure trove of accurate information about every single aspect of the Dragon Ball fandom, from battle powers to soundtrack releases to breakdowns on the contributions of the various animators who worked on the series. The website also contains countless translations of interviews with Toriyama and other people responsible for the series. There is also an active forum for further discussion of the many aspects of the franchise.
- Inarguably the greatest Dragon Ball fanmanga in existence. The story is centered around a tournament who contestants are sourced from 20 various timelines in the Dragon Ball world = one of which is "ours," and 19 of which are ones that diverged at some point in time. Although the premise is very "fanfictiony" and much of the manga is obvious fanservice, the art is absolutely stunning, and there are a lot of very
well-done character interactions that never would have occurred in the original series.
- Deviantart page of my favourite Dragon Ball fan artist. Lots of top tier fan art of Jiren and the other Pride Troopers to be found, as well as other DBS characters.
Closer to Truth
- A website that features literally thousands of interviews with scientists and other intelligent figures about a wide variety of scientific and philosophical topics. Covering everything from the far future of the universe to the mystery of consciousness. Definitely a site that one can get lost in.
Timelapse of the Future
- Probably the greatest YouTube video that I've ever seen. It's nearly 30 minutes long but worth every second. It demonstrates (with some surprisingly good graphics) how the universe is expected to evolve and eventually run down and die over the next ~googol (10100
) years going by current known physics. The soundtrack is absolutely beautiful and makes the video worth watching alone. There's a few inaccuracies and a few things that I feel should have been mentioned. Feel free to visit the astrophysics section of this page for some detailed rants on the subject. (:
Science & Futurism with Isaac Arthur
- Official website of the physicist YouTuber Isaac Arthur, who explores and discusses a wide variety of topics and their plausibility under known physics. The topics he covers include but are not limited to: colonisation of black holes, the evolution of life that thrives in the void of space, the many different possible versions of the multiverse, Boltzmann brains, and terraforming the inimical planet Venus. Mr. Arthur's full catalogue of videos can be found on his YouTube channel here
- A massive archive of scientific papers (mostly physics) hosted and maintained by Cornell University. All of the articles are free to read.
- An invaluable resource that enables one to access scientific papers without having to pay exorbitant fees. All you have to do is paste the url of the paper that you want to download into the textbox and click the "open" button.
Beyond Earthly Skies
- An interesting blog that contains dozens of articles on various planets, stars, and other bodies that exist or may hypothetically exist. There are some very interesting takes about hypothetical scenarios involving stellar remnants in the far future that I have never seen mentioned anywhere else.
If the Moon Were Only 1 Pixel
- An existentially terrifying, but also very accurate, representation of the true size of the solar system, using a scale where our entire Moon is represented with only one pixel. I recommend using the arrow keys at the top to scroll through the presentation quicker unless you're autistic and have no plans for the day beyond seeing just how much empty space is inside our solar system.
Black Hole Temperature Calculator
- An online calculator that estimates the temperature of a black hole by its mass. The main take-away here is how mind-bogglingly cold any (naturally forming and non-primordial) black hole is.
Kurzgesagt - In a Nutshell
- A YouTube channel that produces very cute videos about cosmology and other scientific topics. Their videos are designed such that any audience can easily understand them, but the cute visuals and relaxing narrator make them perfect for watching before bed.
- A truly wonderful Web 1.0 site that hosts information on hundreds of prehistoric animal species. Truly the (sabre-toothed) cat's meow.
Biology of Sharks and Rays
- An informative website about shark biology. Contains some great introductory information on the evolution of this glorious predator over the past 450 million years.
The Devonian Times
- A website dedicated mainly to information about tetrapods from the Devonian Period.
A Guide to the Orders of Trilobites
- A vast and very much Web 1.0-y website dedicated to information about Trilobites - a prolific yet mysterious group of ancient arthropods that filled our planet for hundreds of millions of years.
- A wonderful emulator that allows you to play DOS games on a system that does not natively support DOS (which, in this day and age, is essentially every system). Still very useful today even in the age of GOG, both because there are far too many DOS games for every single one to be updated to run on modern systems. Some of GOG's versions of DOS games, such as Raptor, also have some detrimental differences compared to the original game.
- A fork of DOSBox that adds, among other things, some high quality filters that mimic the look of a CRT monitor. This makes a world of difference, since DOS games were created in an era where everyone was using CRT monitors, and thus the art was designed to look best on those kinds of monitors.
- The greatest web browser available today and the browser that I personally have been using for some 5 or so years now. This page
breaks down why everyone should be using it much better than I could.
- The only audio player that you will ever need, assuming you're on a Windows computer anyway. Although it comes with a nice and simplistic interface by default, it is extremely customizeable and can be molded however you wish.
- An extremely high-quality, open source Notepad alternative designed for Windows. Primarily designed for writing and editing code. Every part of this website was designed entirely in Notepad++, (aside from the images, which I either made in Photoshop or found online) so there's that...
- The only IRC client you will ever need.
- The only general chat program you will ever need. Less useful these days with AIM and MSN no longer existing, but it does also work with IRC, Steam, Discord, etc, although you may need to use extensions to use some protocols. I highly recommend using the OTR plug-in, and encouraging anybody that you chat with to do the same, in order to keep your conversations encrypted and private.
- Mozilla's alternative to Microsoft to Outlook. I don't know if there's any better alternatives, but Thunderbird has been treating me well for a very long time so I am recommending them.
- A very helpful Neocities website with some very useful information on protecting your privacy online, as well as some other stuff. Notably there is a very good write-up on the many problems inherent in a (late-stage) capitalist society. A great website to dedicate an evening or two to perusing.
- Another very helpful privacy-centred Neocities website. This one contains articles on a wide variety of programs and online services and discusses how trustworthy each of them are known to be in terms of respecting the user's privacy.
10 Minute Mail
- This website generates an anonymous e-mail address for you that lives for exactly 10 minutes, although you can refresh the clock before it expires if you need a bit more time. Perfect for when a website forces you to register an account, but you don't actually want to commit, or just don't want to risk getting spam from them or want to be completely anonymous.
- An utterly massive archive of files pulled from shovelware floppies and CDs from the 1980s and 1990s.
- A website that archives abandoned old versions of operating systems, namely of Windows and Microsoft DOS. Most interesting I think is the unreleased/beta Windows versions that they have on there, but this website is also supremely useful for anyone who wants to relive the glorious bygone eras of Windows 9x, whether via virtual machine or an actual old PC.
Richard Stallman's Personal Website
- The Web 1.0 site of the great Richard Stallman. Among other things, this site contains a lot of good information on why you should avoid many popular websites and programs,
- A vast
archive of Windows 9x themes, that is somehow still standing as of this writing. Unless you're based enough to still be using Windows 95/98/2000/Me/XP, this is sadly useless aside from historical value, seeing how modern Windows completely refuses to let you use the old 9x interface. Very sad because there's a lot of top notch stuff here.
Nathan's Toasty Technology Page
- An ancient Web 1.0 page that I remember reading back in the day. It still gets updated to this day and contains a massive collection of entertaining GUI reviews, including for every version of Windows. The ridiculously over the top anti-Internet Explorer page is comic gold but really needs a complementary section about the Great Satan that is google chrome.
Graham's World Wide Web Server
- A cute little Web 1.0 site with a number of nifty downloads, including a bunch of retro Windows screensavers.
95 is Alive
- An ancient website cataloging tips and tweaks to continue using Windows 95 in the modern world. It's outdated and at this point, it's sadly impossible to use even Windows 98 SE for most things, but the website is still an interesting historical resource.
Introduction to Windows XP
- A nostalgic Neocities site that lets you relive the introductory guide from Windows XP. Now if only there was something like this for Windows 98...
- A massive subreddit dedicated to creepypastas. While it contains a lot of subpar content, it is also the birthplace of many of the greatest and scariest creepypastas of all time, including Infected Town, The Patient that Nearly Drove Me out of Medicine, A Spire in the Woods, Has Anyone Heard of the Left/Right Game?. All Eighteen Lives of Omen the Cat, and so forth. A great site to browse on a dark and spooky night.
- A pretty good resource for creepypastas. The quality of the stories can vary a lot, and there's a number of sub-par stories with high ratings, and vice versa, but it's at least easier to maneuver through than Nosleep.
- Another big creepypasta site. I haven't spent much time on here, and the average story quality seems lower than on the two aforementioned sites, but I figure it's worth including it just because of its sheer size.
Visit the stay tuned for the Spooky Stuff page for reviews of and links to my favourite creepypastas.
- The largest ZZT website in existence, as well as one of the oldest. While unfortunately never being updated anymore, it hosts an enormous database that contains almost every ZZT game that has ever been released. If you have any interest in ZZT whatsoever, this website is an absolute must.
- Website of the legendary ZZTer Viovis, creator of PPDV2 and dozens of other classic games. It includes a massive database of games that rivals z2's database in size, as well as a very nice web 1.0 website design and some other interesting resources.
Zandor 12's Den
- Website of the great Zandor 12. It contains his various released ZZT games (Mind Vomit especially is worth a playthrough or two,) as well as the dozens of high quality Jetpack levels that he has created, a comedic story, and a number of other things that one may or may not find interesting. It also features a top notch web 1.0 design and has a dancing penguin at the bottom of each page. If that isn't enough to make you pay the website a visit, I don't know what is.
- The website of the legendary Interactive Fantasies, a ZZT game-creating "company" responsible for some of the best games in ZZT's entire history. This website also contains details and downloads for all of the 24HoZZT contests that were held from 1998 to 2003.
- The ancient personal website of the famed ZZTer Cly5m. It features screenshots and downloads of his games, some useful utilities for ZZT, and a top notch Web 1.0 design.
see also: DOSBox in the "Programs and Other Computer Related Resources" section below, for playing ZZT on a system that does not natively support DOS programs
- A large Wiki that contains a lot of good information on the legendary Commander Keen series of games, and also houses a large amount of mods for additional Keen adventures.
Cerebral Cortex 314
- An ancient Commander Keen fansite that contains a bunch of useful information about the Keen games.
The Official Dopefish Home Page
- A very informative website dedicated to the legendary Dopefish from Commander Keen 4.
Public Commander Keen Forum
- A still active forum dedicated to the Commander Keen series.
see also: Shikadi.net in the "Other Retro Games" section below. I did not include it in this section because it is dedicated to information on a plethora of retro games, but it is foremost a Commander Keen site.
M J Doom Page
- This website hasn't been updated since the 90s, has a bunch of broken links, and goes down without warning. The reason that I'm including it is largely because it is, in my humble opinion, an example of peak website design. A wonderful image map using Doom episode 3's intermission map as the background, the different MIDIs, background images, and gifs giving every page a distinct theme, the goofy Geocities-esque aesthetics that in no way keeps the site from being easily readable and browseable. This truly is a shining example of how great the web once was.
- Another Doom website that has been abandoned for multiple presidential administrations yet is still somehow hanging on. This one contains detailed reviews on hundreds of old school Doom WADs and has a nice clean and easily readable web 1.0 design. If you're a fan of (early) 90s Doom wads, you're sure to find some gems here.
- A nostalgic Geocities.ws website designed to mimic the Web 1.0 sites of olde. Features the creator's Doom WADs as well as information on old game consoles and some other cool material.
Zero Master's YouTube Channel
- I try to avoid linking to Web 2.0 stuff like Youtube channels here, but I will make a well-deserved exception here. Zero Master is a jaw-droppingly skilled speedrunner and there are plenty of awe-inspiring feats to be seen here.
- A truly ancient and fairly large Doom website that has been chugging along mostly unchanged for two decades now. I recently found it again and am pleased to see it's still intact. It contains a lot of good information on Doom, most notably "scientific" analyses of the various monsters, and also hosts a number of good sub-websites.
- An old Doom site hosting a good number of WAD reviews. It hasn't been updated in 15 years, but it has a spiffy Web 1.0 design and the reviews are pretty good.
Page of Doom
- While very outdated, this site contains a wealth of Doom-related information, including information on various console versions. There's even an exclusive interview with one of the creators of the obscure Lost Episodes of Doom.
- A site hosting a TC (total conversion) for Doom that remakes the Wolfenstein 3D game, as well as a bunch of brand new adventures that take place in the Wolfenstein universe.
see also: DOSBox in the "Programs and Other Computer Related Resources" section below, for playing Doom using the original executable on a system that does not natively support DOS programs
3D Realms Legacy Website
- Legacy version of the official website of 3D Realms (formerly Apogee,) the company that published and helped create a sizeable chunk (if not the majority) of the best games from the golden age of gaming back in the early 90's. There's a lot of interesting, exclusive information on the development of those old classics to be found here, noteably in their legacy interviews series, which can be accessed here
Perilous Crystal Caves
- A very good, old website dedicated to the legendary DOS game Crystal Caves. In addition to a wealth of information about the game, the website also features an exclusive multi-part interview with the game's creator Frank Maddin (also the creator of the legendary Monster Bash!) It's an Archive.org link because the original site is unfortunately long gone.
Jazz Jackrabbit Online
- A wonderful, fairly large Jazz Jackrabbit web 1.0 fansite that has been around since 1999. There's plenty of information about everyone's favourite hare (who isn't Dyspo,)
as well as downloads of additional fan-made adventures for him.
- A fairly large website that, among other things, hosts a number of Commander Keen fansites and an entire community dedicating to finding ways to mod video games from the early 90s golden era of Apogee and Epic MegaGames.
- An adorable Web 1.0 site dedicated to the legendary ancient video game Digger. In addition to a wealth of information about the game, the website also contains an online version of the game that runs in Java, and a remastered version for Windows 95. The remastered version does work well on my Windows 8.1 PC, but I have no idea how well it would fare on Windows 10.
- The classic games section of Adept Software, the creators of Jetpack, Squarez, and God of Thunder. Contains freeware versions of those games as well as beta versions of Jetpack and Squarez, and links to a bunch of fan-made Jetpack level sets.
Mountain King Studios
- The official website of the developer that created the legendary games Raptor Call of the Shadows and Demonstar, as well as a few others. Raptor especially is one of my all-time favourite video games.
- Official website of Redwood Games (Karen Crowther,) the company behind the criminally underrated Pickle Wars.
- A very groovy looking website dedicated to the creation and sharing of modern day DOS games.
256 Color VGA Programming in C
- An ancient tutorial on programming graphics for DOS games. An interesting read in spite of how outdated the information is.
- A bastion of free speech that is collectively responsible for a very large amount of the internet culture and memes produced over the past 15 years. It contains dozens of sub-boards and has something for just about everyone. Some of the content can be a touch offensive or shocking due to the lack of censorship, but that is a small price to pay.
- A comfy, alternative imageboard with less censorship and more intellectual discussion than 4chan. Not anywhere near as active however. Feels like one of the forums of the old web.
Wayne's This and That
- An absolutely vast
Web 1.0 personal website hosting more things than I care to even list here. Whether you're looking for some genuinely amusing jokes, want to try some new recipes, want to know how to build a telescape, or simply enjoy reading the thoughts of an educated and amusing old man, you're guaranteed to find something of interest here.
Sisters of Mercy's Website
- The official website of the goth rock band Sisters of Mercy. They are one of my favourite bands, but the main reason that I'm including this link is because the website is an authentic web 1.0 site that was made by the band's singer Andrew Eldritch himself, and it shows. Some of the content on there is absolutely hilarious.
Lost All Hope
- An actually open-minded website about suicide that isn't just some version of the usual "suicide hotline" copypasta that you get on every other website about the topic.
- An entertaining online publication aimed at alcoholics.
- An online library where you can download free copies of tens of thousands of books whose copyright has expired.
- A Neocities website that contains a treasure trove of gifs and other images.
lolwut's Web Site
- A Neocities website that contains - among other things - some humourous and informative articles on internet culture history, and a massive Links page.
- The very cute personal Neocities website of Pztlz. The entire website features some pretty top-notch Web 1.0 designs, and the front page especially gives off a very strong vibe of nostalgia for the great web that once was...
- The fancy Neocities website of Karasu, featuring her various (high quality!) artworks, photography, and other cool stuff. Give it a visit. It's pretty big and feels like one of those giant-ish sites of the distant past.
- The cutely designed e-burrow of Fox. The Web 1.0 aesthetic is done perfectly with each page holding its own unique but pleasaing theme.
- An adorable and superbly designed website here on Neocities. It looks like a number of the sections are still under construction (or just unreachable due to some oddities in Pale Moon) but what's there is already more than worth a visit.
- The personal website of the indie musician and writer Grafo Volaverunt.
- A very aesthetically cozy Neocities website dedicated to the Watership Down book and The Animals of Farthing wood book series/animated program.
MashTea Gholee CyberTeaHouse
- A very cute website dedicated to information about tea. It's apparently a just a section of the larger Farsinet website
- a website dedicated to the Persian and Farsi-speaking Christian community.
Edgar Allan Poe Society of Baltimore
- Official website of the Edgar Allan Poe Society in Poe's home city of Baltimore. It features an online archive of his work - including letters and other obscure writings - as well as various information about the legendary horror writer.
House of Usher
- A primeval Edgar Allan Poe fansite that hosts an archive of adaptations and other works that reference Poe's stories. Sadly, the last update was back in 2011 and states that the website is being abandoned in favour of new media such as social media and blogs. Makes one want to barf up a hairball in disgust.
- Formerly named Jerkcity, this is a extremely long-running and exceptionally bizarre webcomic that will sate all of the "Microsoft Comic Chat characters screaming at each other about cocks and diarrhea for eternity" needs that you had no idea that you had until you started reading it.
- A website decrying the negative effects of sex and pornography and urging abstinence from such practices. They have a Russian language website as well, which can be found here.
- An online text adventure that uses AI to generate content based on what you type into it. It's shockingly good sometimes, although you sometimes have to coax it via rewriting what it spits out at you. It's probably one big data harvesting scheme but sadly, few things on the modern internet aren't.
- An interesting little Flash website that has been around for approximately all of eternity. Welcome to Zombo Com!
- A comprehensive guide to food recipes and eating habits of medieval Europe, if you've ever wondered what it would be like to eat food similiar to what people ate centuries ago.
St. Sanders' Shred Depository
- Website of the infamous St. Sanders, and shred parody videos. Personally I recommend the one that he did for the Rolling Stones the most, but the majority of his work is excellent.
- An old and stylish Web 1.0 website by someone claiming to be a cat inside of a human body (a state of being that I personally sympathise with very well.) This is the weird kind of site that makes the internet worth it to me.
- A Web 1.0 website dedicated to the enigmatic concept of nothing.
Gods and Monsters
- A pretty large collection of mythology from everything from ancient deities, to fairies, to vampires. Nice Web 1.0-ish design too.
Real Vampires Website
- Another weird web 1.0 website, this time about purported real life vampires.
Sunrise Sunset Calendars
- An extremely thorough and helpful website for looking up what time the sun is slated to rise or set, anywhere, on any date. Solid Web 1.0 design too.
The H.P. Lovecraft Archive
- A vast archive cataloguing the writings and legacy of the legendary horror writer H.P. Lovecraft.
- A large and pretty old resource for all things witchy. I don't know enough about witchcraft to say how accurate this is, but it's a large informative Web 1.0 website so I'm putting it here for anyone that may need it.
Arrows n Stuff
- A comfy looking Neocities page currently hosting information on the creator's favourite bird species, and some algebraic geometry exercises.
- A large site dedicated to wilderness survival skill information. A lot of very useful information that you never know if you'll need to use one day.
Useful Tropical Plants
- A sprawling database of over 10,000 tropical plant species and their many uses.
The Anti-Social Primer
- An overly goofy guide to becoming a sociopath. Probably not a good idea to take this one too seriously.
Drink and Drive
- A very... unique website that espouses the joys of drunk driving. I am including this for the humour value and the web 1.0 design, and do not intend this to be a statement of support for the practice.
- A community dedicated to creating and sharing indie games with a focus on creating for the fun of creation, and not about production values or quality.
The End of the Internet
- The last page of the Internet, if you're tired of exploring the World Wide Web and just want to see what's at the end already.
The Babylon Bee
- A conservative, Christian satire news website and a wonderful alternative to The Onion. I wouldn't say it's better than The Onion was at its peak, but it's probably the most entertaining such website around today (to my knowledge.)
- Another conservative, Christian satire news site like Babylon Bee. This one seems to be even more political than the Bee but very entertaining nonetheless.
The Gateway Pundit
- An excellent right-leaning news website.
- A fairly high quality news website that tends to avoid bias and lying more than just about any big U.S.-based news source. Just avoid the comments sections if you don't want to risk getting an aneurysm.
- Another great news website that reports many things that the leftist U.S. mainstream media refuses to.
- A censorship-free YouTube alternative that contains a lot of terrific, informative content that would not have survived on YouTube due to their anti-free speech policies. Lots of redpilled content.
Canada Free Press
- An independent conservative news site with a focus on North American affairs. This one is relatively new to me but is one that I wholeheartedly recommend nonetheless.