Most troublingly, the site reports one user has discovered a gaseous Pokemon emitting a smokescreen over the Helena Rubinstein Auditorium, which honors those lost to concentration camp chambers.
The tweet read: "We do not allow playing #PokemonGo on the site of our memorial and similar places". The Pokemon Go mobile gaming craze reached European fans with players in Germany the first to get their hands on the augmented reality sensation.
The photo has a strong caption that goes like, the player is not sure if he will be amazed or disappointed with "Pokemon Go" creator for using Holocaust Museum as a PokeStop. He said playing the game inside a memorial to victims of Nazism is "extremely inappropriate".
Stock in Nintendo, which part owns "Pokemon Go", jumped almost forty percent this week, adding almost $8 billion dollars to its market value. The Pokemon are randomly distributed throughout the game, but it doesn't seem like it would be too tough to prevent them from appearing in certain spaces.
As many readers already know, Pokemon GO is a game that requires players to be on the move, searching for challenges and loot, with the main goal of the game having users catch as many Pokemon as possible and train them to become stronger.
The Memorial and Museum at Auschwitz also told the game's makers, Niantic Labs, to stop allowing Pokemon Go to use its site in the game.
"Technology can be an important learning tool, but this game falls far outside of our educational and memorial mission", Mr Hollinger said.
If you see a group of people in a public place glued to a smartphone or tablet, they're likely playing "Pokemon Go".
Though it may be tempting to find Pokemon hiding at Wood National Cemetery, officials with the Milwaukee VA are asking players to stay away.
"It's not like we came here to play", said Angie, a 37-year-old member of Dustin's huddle who also declined to share her last name for privacy reasons, "But gotta catch 'em all".