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Strange Natural Wonders of the World
Take a look at these unique places around the world! The nature comes up with many surprises.
11. Champagne Pool New Zealand
Located in the Waiotapu geothermal area in the North Island of New Zealand, Champagne Pool s a 900 year old hot spring that bubbles with carbon dioxide like a glass of sparkling wine. The bubbles are carbon dioxide. The distinctive orange color around the edge is caused by the minerals orpiment and realgar, both sulfides of arsenic.
12. Red Beach China
At Red Beach in Panjin (about 300 miles northeast of Beijing), China, a unique variety of alkali tolerant seaweed will turn from green to a vibrant crimson red in the fall, to the delight of tourists who flock to the wetland.
13. Great Blue Hole Belize
A large submarine vertical cave measuring 984 feet in diameter and 407 feet deep, the Great Blue Hole (also known as Lighthouse Reef) is believed to be the largest of its kind. Made famous by Jacques Cousteau, who declared it one of the top ten scuba diving sites in the world, the site draws divers from all over.
14. Avenue of the Baobabs Madagascar
Near the city of Morondava in western Madagascar lies a surreal forest of majestic baobab trees, jewels of the island countrys landscape. Tourists flock to this famed road, a protected zone, where the baobab, often called the upside down tree, reaches a height of up to 80 feet tall and are up to 800 years old.
15. 7 Giants Russia
The Manpupuner rock formations (Man Pupu Nyer; ???? ???? ???) or the Seven Strong Men Rock Formations or Poles of the Komi Republic are a set of 7 gigantic abnormally shaped stone pillars located west of the Ural mountains in the Troitsko Pechorsky District of the Komi Republic. These monoliths are around 30 to 42 m high and jut out of a hilly plateau formed through the weathering effects of ice and winds.
16. Bungle Bungles Australia
The main feature of the Purnululu National Park in the East Kimberley region of Western Australia, the Bungle Bungles are distinctive beehive shaped karst sandstone domes that have been eroded by the combined effects of wind and rainfall over a period of 20 million years. The spectacular range was only discovered by a film team in 1983.
17. Devils Tower Wyoming
Devils Tower is a geologic feature that protrudes more than 1,200 feet above the surrounding prairie plains near the Black Hills. Geologists believe it formed from an intrusion of igneous material, which is the forcible entry of magma into or between other rock formations, according to the National Park Service, although there is disagreement about how that process took place.
18. Spider Rock Arizona
The 800 foot Spider Rock is the most distinctive geologic feature at Canyon de Chelly National Monument in Ariz. and one of the tallest freestanding spires in the world. It is considered a sacred site by the Navajo people and is off limits to climbers and visitors.
19. Fingal s Cave Scotland
Located on the uninhabited island of Staffa, Fingals Cave has a unique, cathedral like structure and hexagonal columns, according to the National Trust for Scotland. The cave was immortalized by Mendelssohn in his Hebrides Overture, after he visited the island in 1829.
20. Puerto Princesa Underground River Philippines
A UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Puerto Princesa Subterranea River National Park in the Philippines features a spectacular limestone karst landscape with an underground river. A distinguishing feature of the river is that it winds through a cave before flowing directly into the South China Sea. It includes major formations of stalactites and stalagmites, and several large chambers.
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