Mount Kelimutu

In Mt. Kelimutu National Park on Flores Island, Indonesia, you’ll come across three of the coolest lakes you’ll ever see – and then again, and again. Each of the three lakes are different colors…and they are constantly changing hues. Kelimutu in English means ‘the boiling lakes.’ The three bodies of water... Read More

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Great Rann of Kutch

So you’ve seen the world’s largest salt flats, but the Rann of Kutch in Gujarat, India, is the world’s largest salt marsh and desert! What’s a salt desert? During the monsoon season, the Rann plains are flooded with water from multiple rivers and sea water that’s blown in. But... Read More

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The Plain of Jars

This largely unknown UNESCO World Heritage Site on the Xieng Khouang plateau in Laos is dotted with thousands of stone jars. The first study of the archaeological site came to the initial conclusion that the jars were most likely associated with burial practices of protohistoric communities in the area.... Read More

Cave of Crystals

La Cueva de los Cristales, or The Cave of the Crystals rests nearly 1000 feet below one of Mexico’s most productive mines in Naica mountain in the Chihuahuan Desert. In 2000, the cave was discovered by two miner brothers who were excavating a new tunnel. The cave contains some... Read More

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Great Blue Hole

If you’re an avid scuba diver or adventure junkie, you’ve probably heard of, or maybe even experienced the Great Blue Hole in the Belize Barrier Reef (an UNESCO World Heritage Site). Around 10,000 years ago, the hole’s roof collapsed to reveal the previously concealed cave below. Measuring at around 1,000... Read More

Mount Roraima

Unassuming from afar, yet quite strikingly incredible close-up, Mount Roraima on the Venezuela-Brazil-Guyana border is a destination that deserves it’s own travel itinerary. The tepuy, or tabletop mountain, is nearly 9,000 feet high and sits inside Canaima National Park (a UNESCO World Heritage Site). ... Read More

Jiuzhaigou Valley

Jiuzhai Valley National Park, or locally known as Jiuzhaigou (Chinese for “Nine Village Valley” because there are nine Tibetan villages scattered throughout the park), is one of the most beautiful national parks in the world. Sure, that’s a lofty phrase, what with the Grand Canyon and Yosemite, but it’s true... Read More

Lençois Maranhenses National Park

Who said desert oases don’t exist? Lençois Maranhenses National Park is the only desert in the world with thousands of crystal clear freshwater lagoons. During the first half of the year, the sand dunes fill with water from the extensive rainy season. Then, during the dry season many of them disappear.... Read More

North Pole Ice Flowers

If you’re willing to make the trek to the end of the world, you might get to see this phenomenon that a grad student at the University of Washington and his professor stumbled upon in the Arctic Ocean back in 2012: Ice Flowers! ... Read More

Valley of Flowers

Nature lovers and avid gardeners will definitely delight in this amazing natural sight: The Valley of Flowers National Park high in West Himalaya, India. The park, nestled between snow-capped peaks, is blanketed in beautiful alpine flowers. The central valley of the park occupies around three square miles, and the lowest... Read More

Darvaza Door to Hell

Derweze in Turkmen language, meaning the gate, or more commonly known as Darvaza, is located in the middle of the Karakum Desert in Turkmenistan. Back in 1971, geologists were drilling into the earth (the area is rich with natural gas) and the ground beneath the rig collapsed resulting in... Read More

The Wave

Hikers and photographers across the States are drawn to The Wave in Arizona’s Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness. Iron deposits and the unique Navajo sandstone explain the mixture of orange, yellow, and red coloring characteristic of The Wave. Some have claimed the rock formations actually date back to the Jurassic period. ... Read More

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Salar de Uyuni

It’s not every day you get to touch the sky. But in Salar de Uyuni in Bolivia, it’s quite the opposite. Covering over 10,000 square kilometers (thats over 4,000 square miles), the world’s largest salt flats are situated near the crest of the Andes mountains. ... Read More

Hidden Beach Marieta Islands

Located just a few miles off the coast of Puerto Vallarta, Mexico, are the uninhabited, and virtually untouched, Marieta Islands. In the early 1900s, Mexico’s government took advantage of the uninhabited archipelago and performed military testing on the islands. Though the islands were formed centuries ago because of volcanic... Read More

Crystal Cave in Skaftafell

We’re excited to announce that for the next 100 days or so, we’ll be bringing you some of the most inspired travel ideas! That means you’ll get a sneak peak at some of the coolest places to visit on Earth. Some look real, some not so much, but trust... Read More