What is Wrong With This Photograph? Part 18

As I was driving along a busy roadway recently, I noticed something at a gasoline station which caught my attention; and I immediately pulled my vehicle over into a parking lot to take a photograph with my camera…

What is Wrong With This Photograph? Part 18

Gasoline station

Photograph ©2020 by Brian Cohen.

…and I found at least one thing which seemed quite bizarre, as shown in the photograph above.

For this edition of the new game which is number one worldwide — well, maybe not that popular — can you guess what you believe is wrong with this photograph?

Please submit your answers in the Comments section below — and I enjoy reading creative answers.

Thank you in advance. I cannot wait to read your answer and feedback.

Summary

Past articles with which you can participate and play along with the What is Wrong With This Photograph? game include:

Photograph ©2020 by Brian Cohen.

19 thoughts on “What is Wrong With This Photograph? Part 18”

  1. r m a h says:

    a petty penny?! ha

  2. derek says:

    There are two prices for regular unleaded. Almost certainly an error. However, not an error at KFC in Staten Island, NY about 10 years ago. There, they would occasionally advertise a low price special. When going to the restaurant, there were two prices. One price on the lighted board above the cashier. That was the higher price. There was the lower price on a cardboard ad on the counter. To get the lower price, you would have to tell the cashier “I would like that price”.

  3. JS says:

    I noticed last week that the Fowle-Reed-Wyman House is actually located in Arlington, MA, and not Arlington, VA, as stated in your blog. I guess that counts, too.

  4. derek says:

    Another wrong thing is the sidewalk abruptly ends.

    A 3rd thing wrong is debatable. The prices are too low according to some, who want high gas taxes so people will drive smaller cars. That’s a political answer.

  5. colleen says:

    I suppose $2.23 and $2.24 advertised at the same time is a problem.

  6. Steve says:

    We should start a game on what’s wrong with his writing: “As I was driving along recently along a busy roadway recently…”

    1. Brian Cohen says:

      Whoops…two “along”s and two “recently”s.

      Thank you for pointing that out, Steve.

  7. Archie says:

    There is no consistency in the auto industry about which side the filler hole is.

  8. Kellyn says:

    The price for unleaded listed above the pumps is a penny more than the advertised unleaded on the sign by the road.

  9. derek says:

    No consistency in the filler hole is good because not all cars will be fighting for the same side of the pump. Although there are plenty of exceptions, Japanese and American cars have it on the driver’s side and European cars have it on the passenger side. The passenger side is slightly safer because that side is hit less often than the driver’s side. A collision could result in fuel spillage when the filler pipe is broken in a collision. Japanese cars have it on the driver’s side because in Japan, the left side is the passenger side (Japan drives left, US drives right)

    1. Randy says:

      My Volt has it on the passenger side which actually comes in handy a lot, when the pump is on the wrong side for most cars, as they have a line, but I can pull right in.

    2. MJ says:

      I have a European car and the gas filler hole is on the driver’s side.

  10. Edward Ddnis says:

    There are no people. Only cars.

  11. Dundahda says:

    I see two different unleaded prices. One on the sign and the other on the QT pump structure.

  12. Ed says:

    The monochromatic cars shown in the photo do not represent the diversity of auto colors found in American culture.

  13. Ann V says:

    There are no people in the photo.

  14. Teresa says:

    It should say Unleaded, not Unlead.

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