World’s most beautiful Landscapes
1) Bora Bora, French Polynesia:
It is a small South Pacific island northwest of Tahiti in French Polynesia. Enclosed by sand-fringed motus and a turquoise lagoon protected by a coral reef, it’s recognised for its scuba diving. It’s also a widespread luxury resort destination where some guest huts are perched over the water on stilts. At the island’s center growths Mt. Otemanu, a 727m dormant volcano.
2) Strokkur geyser, Iceland:
Strokkur is a fountain geyser placed in a geothermal area beside the Hvítá River in Iceland in the southwest part of the country, east of Reykjavík. It is one of Iceland’s most well-known geysers, venting once every 6–10 minutes.
3) The Wave, Coyote Buttes, Arizona:
The Wave is a stonework rock formation situated in Arizona, United States near its northern border with Utah. The establishment is situated on the hills of the Coyote Buttes in the Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness of the Colorado Plateau. The region is administered by the Bureau of Land Management at the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument visitor center in Kanab, Utah.
4) Nideck waterfall, Alsace, France:
Situated to the south of the castle ruins at 534 m in altitude, the waterfall falls down from the top of a wall of volcanic rock. Nideck waterfall has a drop of 25 meter and mergers into a perfectly preserved natural site. It offers enjoyable walks and rambles in the summer when the cool greenness is highly valued.
5) Nabiyotum volcano, Kenya:
The round crater of Nabiyotum stances in northern Kenya’s Lake Turkana, the world’s largest alkaline lake. The Rift Valley is home to a number of depressions as well as still active volcanoes. The area is remote and can be difficult to explore, but the rewards are many: as well as the unearthly geological highlights, the lake is home to more than 150 classes of birds, as well as giraffes, zebras and buffalo.
6) Waterfall at Mýrdalsjökull glacier, Iceland:
Mýrdalsjökull is an ice lid in the south of Iceland. It is to the north of Vík í Mýrdal and to the east of the smaller ice cover Eyjafjallajökull. Among these two glaciers is Fimmvörðuháls pass. Its peak spreads 1,493 m (4,898 ft) in height and in 1980 it enclosed an area of 595 km2 (230 sq mi).
7) Oia, Santorini, Greece:
Oia is a small village and former community in the South Aegean on the isles of Thira (Santorini) and Therasia, in the Cyclades, Greece. Since the 2011 local government improvement it has been part of the metropolis of Santorini, of which it is a public unit.
8) Amalfi Coast, Italy:
The Amalfi Coast is a 50-kilometer expanse of coastline along the southern edge of Italy’s Sorrentine Peninsula, in the Campania area. It’s a widespread holiday destination, with absolute cliffs and a rocky shoreline dotted with small beaches and pastel-colored fishing villages. The seaside road between the port city of Salerno and clifftop Sorrento breezes past outstanding villas, adjoining wineries and Cliffside lemon groves.