Underwater Waterfall, Mauritius Island Strong ocean currents continually drive sand from the shores of Mauritius into the abyss below, creating this one-of-a-kind underwater waterfall.

The Underwater Waterfall of Mauritius Island: Mauritius Island is located in the Indian Ocean east of Madagascar. The waterfall is an optical illusion created by sand washed into patterns that make it appear as an underwater waterfall. I want to go here!

Plitvice Lakes, Croatia Plitvice National Park is the largest of it’s kind in Croatia and the oldest in Southeast Europe. Over thousands of years, water flowing over limestone and chalk created natural dams and eventually, beautiful lakes, caves and waterfalls.

Our planet is a wonderful place and there are countless gems like the Plitvice Lakes National Park in Croatia, for us to appreciate and preserve. The Plitvice Lakes National Park was granted UNESCO World Heritage status in

The Eye of Africa, Mauritania Found in the middle of the Sahara Desert is a deeply eroded bowl, over 24 miles in diameter. The natural formation is so impressive that for a long time, scientists believed it was the site of an asteroid impact.

Richat Structure: A geological formation in the Maur Adrar Desert in Mauritania, Africa. Although it resembles an impact crater, the Richat Structure formed when a volcanic dome hardened and gradually eroded, exposing the onion-like layers of rock

Zhangye Danxia Landform, Gansu, China.   These colourful rock formations are the result of red sandstone and mineral deposits laid down over 24 million years. Wind and rain then carved amazing shapes into the rock, forming natural pillars, towers, ravines, valleys and waterfalls.

Danaxia landforms are colourful rock formations at the Zhangye Danxia Landform Geological Park in Gansu Province, China. The landform is a.

Aogashima, Japan Aogashima is a volcanic island located 200 miles off the coast of Tokyo. Even more amazing than the view is the geography – there’s a smaller volcano within the volcano island.

Aogashima Island, Japan - 青ヶ島 日本 while located in the Philippine Sea, is a volcanic Japanese island. The name Aogashima literally means 'blue island' and is technically part of Tokyo despite being located over 200 miles from central Tokyo.

Glowworm Caves, Waitomo, New Zealand.   Thousands of tiny glowworms hang to the ceiling of this grotto and radiate a luminescent light, creating a scene straight out of a sci-fi movie.

Waitomo glow worm caves, New Zealand. Waitomo Glow worm Caves, New Zealand. Glow worm cave, New Zealand. The walls glitter with glow worms in the dark, like a night sky

Tunnel of Love, Klevan, Ukraine This tunnel was shaped over many years, as trains traveled the line three times time a day, molding the surrounding trees. Now abandoned, the track is a romantic spot for an afternoon stroll.

'Tunnel of Love',Klevan, Ukraine. The tunnel was shaped over many years, as trains traveled the line three times time a day, molding the surrounding trees. Now it's abandoned and considered a romantic spot for strolls.

Turquoise Ice, Lake Baikal, Russia.   Lake Baikal is the largest and oldest freshwater lake in the world. In the winter, the lake freezes, but the water is so clear that you can see 130 feet below the ice. In March, frost and sun cause cracks in the ice crust, which results in the turquoise ice shards we see at the surface.

The Northern Lake Baikal is famous for it’s unnatural beauty. During the winter, the turquoise Ice cubes are formatted on the top of the lake. Located in Siberia, the Baikal lake creates these stunning turquoise ice cubes.

Fingal’s cave, Scotland Like the Giant’s Causeway, this cave was formed by lava cooling and fracturing over millions of years. The jagged formations on the outside are entirely nature’s doing.

Fingal’s Cave is a sea cave on the uninhabited island of Staffa, in the Inner Hebrides of Scotland, known for its natural acoustics. The National Trust for Scotland owns the cave as part of a National Nature Reserve.

Lake Hillier, Australia The pink color of this lake is thought to be the result of a dye created by algae and bacteria in the water. Despite the odd hue, the lake doesn’t seem to have any adverse effects on humans or local wildlife.

Lake Hillier is a pink-coloured lake on Middle Island, the largest of the islands and islets that make up the Recherche Archipelago, in Western Australia. The lake spans only about 600 meters wide but its rose pink color is unmistakable.

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