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This article may seem complete to the untrained eye, but the gaps in information are still large enough for this elite team of Panauan Ninjas to hide inside of.
|Di Ravello statue|
A pre-release promotional screenshot.
|Sabotage Destructible Object in Just Cause 3|
|Armament needed||Grappler or small arms fire|
|Value in Chaos points||200|
|Approximate safe distance during destruction||About 10 meters|
As explained by game developers, improved game coding allows the statues to break into more pieces than the statues in JC2.
These statues are larger and on higher pedestals than Panay Statues, so it may be more difficult to destroy them with out heavy weapons. A single unupgraded grappler cable is unable to harm the statue.
They can be pulled down with the Grappler, or by grappling vehicles to them.
If the statue is pulled only a little bit, it will count as destroyed and it will have visible damage, but it won't necessarily fall over. Leaving and returning to the settlement will then make it disappear, as if it was destroyed as normal.
It's possible to cause visible damage with out destroying the statue. If this is the case, the statue will reset when reloading or leaving the area and returning. Examples of this are a missing arm and a missing chunk from the back side at the belt. These can be pulled off with the Grappler.
- 3 at Citate Di Ravello.
- 1 at every town in Medici.
- Both previous games have statues of the dictators: Giant statue of Salvador Mendoza and Pandak "Baby" Panay Statues.
- In reality, it's very rare for statues like that to be painted.
- See also: Di Ravello billboard.
- The head of the statue can not be destroyed.
- Di Ravello's statues and Saddam Hussein's statue in Firdos Square (prior to 2003) closely resemble each other in stature and pose. This is most likely no mistake as the two dictators have a very similar likeness. The toppling of that statue was a very famous event during the 2003 war. CNN did a live broadcast from the spot for around 6+ hours to make sure everybody sees it.
- However, the two statues have differences; Di Ravello is wearing a visored cap and uniform, his statue is made of stone instead of metal, it's painted in some places, and the left arm is held across the chest instead of at the side.