The United States is known for its unique legal landscape, with each state having its own laws. While most laws are practical and essential, some are downright bizarre. Here are ten of the weirdest laws still in existence across the U.S.

1. Alabama: No Dominoes on Sundays
In Alabama, it’s illegal to play dominoes on Sundays. Apparently, they’re serious about keeping the Sabbath holy—and boring.

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2. Arizona: Donkeys in Bathtubs
In Arizona, it’s illegal for donkeys to sleep in bathtubs. After a 1924 flood fiasco, lawmakers decided to save us from the horrors of bathtub-bound donkeys.

3. Connecticut: Pickles Must Bounce
In Connecticut, a pickle must bounce to be legally considered a pickle. Fraudulent pickle peddlers beware—bounce or be busted!

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4. Florida: Parking Fees for Elephants
If you park an elephant at a parking meter in Florida, you must pay the same fee as you would for a vehicle. Because apparently, elephants are a common mode of transportation down there.

5. Indiana: No Catching Fish with Bare Hands
In Indiana, it’s illegal to catch a fish with your bare hands. Fishing ninjas, take your skills elsewhere.

6. Kansas: No Cherry Pie with Ice Cream on Sundays
In Kansas, it’s illegal to serve cherry pie with ice cream on Sundays. Sorry, dessert lovers, your Sunday cravings will have to wait.

7. Kentucky: No Dyeing Ducks
In Kentucky, it’s illegal to dye a duckling blue and offer it for sale unless more than six are for sale at once. Duck aficionados, you better stock up or face the wrath of the law.

8. Minnesota: No Greased Pig Contests
In Minnesota, participating in a greased pig contest is illegal. Who knew pig-wrangling could be such a legal minefield?

9. South Carolina: No Playing Pinball Under 18
In South Carolina, it’s illegal for minors under the age of 18 to play pinball. The state clearly believes in protecting its youth from the “dangers” of arcade games.

10. Texas: No Encyclopedia Britannica
In Texas, owning the Encyclopedia Britannica is technically illegal because it contains a recipe for making beer at home. Prohibition-era paranoia still reigns supreme in the Lone Star State.

These laws, while strange, are a testament to the unique and sometimes humorous nature of the American legal system. They serve as a reminder that the laws we create today might be seen as peculiar by future generations.