Places On Earth That Don’t Feel Real

Places On Earth That Don’t Feel Real March 31, 2023Leave a comment

The Ruyi bridge in Zhejiang province seems more like it belongs in the movie Avatar than it does on Earth, but China is known for building some pretty fantastic bridges. He Yunchang, a steel construction expert of the China Metal Structure Association, designed this undulating piece of architecture. Ruyi bridge rises 140 meters above the Shenxianju Valley and spans its 100-meter divide.

It’s made up of three wavy bridges and has a glass deck that only the most daring tourists would dare to tread across. The bridge’s design was intended to blend in with its natural surroundings, and it was also influenced by the “ruyi” form, which is curved and represents power and good fortune in Chinese culture.

Diamond Beach, a stretch of thick black sand on Iceland’s south coast, is part of the larger Breiamerkursandur glacial plain. This is a lovely black volcanic sand beach near the Jökulsárlón Glacier Lagoon. As you stroll between the diamond-shaped ice drifting land from Breidamerkurjokull Glacier, you will have an entirely unique experience.

This fascinating and magnificent ice-speckled coastline will capture you from the moment you arrive. It is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity that should be on your travel bucket list. The captivating and magnificent ice-speckled beach will capture you from the moment you arrive. It is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity that should be on your travel bucket list.

Lauterbrunnen Valley, with its glacial waterfalls, hiking paths, ski slopes, and charming villages, is by far one of Switzerland’s most popular locations. This breathtaking site is known as The Valley of 72 Waterfalls and serves as the entryway to the Jungfrau Region. Winter provides a frenzy of snowy activity, with plenty of options to toboggan, trek, and ski.

Visitors to Lauterbrunnen can take the mountain railway to the resorts of Wengen-Kleine Scheidegg and Mürren-Schilthorn. Toboggan runs, downhill skiing, and cross-country paths delight thrill-seekers as well as those who choose a softer course.

Mount Fuji is Japan’s tallest peak, standing at 3776 meters. It is hardly surprising that the nearly flawlessly sculpted volcano has been regarded as a sacred mountain and has had widespread appreciation among artists and the general public for generations. The sun crests at the summit of the country’s largest volcano and shimmers like a jewel against a dazzling blue sky.

When it exactly aligns with the peak, the magnificent sight is known as Diamond Fuji. If you wish to explore Mount Fuji at a slower pace and in a more natural setting, travel to the Fuji Five Lake (Fujigoko) region at the mountain’s northern foot, or to Hakone, a neighboring hot spring resort. Mount Fuji is officially available for climbing through many routes between July and August.

Plitvice Lakes National Park is so beautiful that all you want to do is cherish every moment spent there. Walking on the wood-plank walks that round the pristine waterways and lush green woodlands seems like you’re in heaven. The main attractions here are the 16 spectacular lakes that lie in a basin of karstic rock.

They are all linked by a succession of waterfalls and cascades that follow the lovely natural flow of the water. Their colors are different (ranging from green to azure to blue and grey) and fluctuate with the number of minerals in the water and the angle of sunlight.

The Golden Bridge, which sits 1,400 meters above sea level above the Ba Na hills, provides magnificent panoramic views of the surrounding landscape. The gold-colored footbridge is bordered with purple Lobelia Chrysanthemums and extends over 150 meters in a tidy pattern, curling around.

The carved hands supporting the pedestrian bridge, however, are the ultimate wow factor. The footbridge was designed by a company named TA Landscape Architecture, and while the hands appear to be carved from stone, they are not.

Benagil Cave is one of the most well-known attractions in Portugal, and with good reason. It rose to fame after a photo went viral on social media, and it swiftly became one of the Algarve’s most popular natural attractions. The hammering Atlantic waves formed this sea cave, like any other in the Algarve region. However, unlike other grottos, the Benagil cave is illuminated by a natural skylight.

The most convenient way to see the Benagil cave is via boat. During peak season, dozens of boat trips enter and leave this lovely grotto on a regular basis. The best light exposure occurs in the morning. This renowned grotto has turned the sleepy fishing town of Benagil into a tourist destination.

The Magic Forest, commonly known as Bosque Magico, is located near Nanacamilpa, Tlaxcala, Mexico. It’s a pine and oak woodland, and every year, fireflies congregate to light on and off, giving the illusion that you’re surrounded by glitter.

The fascinating thing—aside from a blanket of fireflies in the forest—is that because it’s breeding season for the bugs, they all light up and then turn off at the same time. It’s the most unusual occurrence in the world.

It is known as the ‘Oasis of America,’ and it is one of the few natural oases in American territory. It is an ideal location, with a stunning environment built by an emerald green lagoon and enormous dunes that offer you to participate in adventure sports like sandboarding, motocross, and tubing. The Huacachina Lagoon in Peru gets its green tint from an outcrop of subterranean currents.

Its beauty is also reflected in the lush flora that surrounds it, where big palms, eucalyptus, and harangues stand out, providing food for the other migrating birds that pass through the area. The greenery of the flora of the Huacachina Oasis is at its peak between February and March.

Deep under the rugged terrain of New Zealand’s North Island is a spectacular cave illuminated by glowworms. Thousands of glow worms live in the Waitomo Glow-worm Cave, which lights up the cave ceiling like a starry night sky. Arachnocampa Luminosa, a kind of glow-worm found only in New Zealand, generates a blue-green light that illuminates the subterranean cave river.

English surveyor Fred Mace and local Maori Chief Tane Tinorau initially investigated the cave system extensively in 1887. The indigenous Mori people, on the other hand, have known about the caverns for quite some time. When Tinorau and his wife began giving excursions in 1889, tourists began to arrive. Many cave guides now are descended from Tinorau and his wife.

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