1. The Great Dune Of Pyla In France
Just 60 km from Bordeaux is the tallest sand dune in Europe. Even though it looks like a flat beach, it’s actually 108 meters above sea level.
2. Mount Roraima In South America
Mount Roraima spreads out over Venezuela, Brazil and Guyana. When clouds sweep in around it like that, it’s breathtaking.
3. The Badlands National Park In Interior, South Dakota
The park consists of sharply eroded buttes, pinnacles and spires. From this far away, the cracks on the peaks make them look brittle — like all it would take to send them crumbling to the ground is a gust of wind.
4. Antelope Canyon In Arizona
The cave is so smooth because during monsoon season, rain mixes with sand above the cave and erodes the walls when it floods in.
5. The Olympic National Park In Washington
The park is made up of nearly one million acres, and for our sake, we hope it all looks the same.
6. The Triple Waterfall Of Baatara Gorge In Lebanon
Also known as the “Cave of Three Bridges,” the waterfall drops 837 feet into the Baatara Pothole, passing three different levels of Jurassic limestone on the way down.
7. Godafoss Waterfall In Iceland
Iceland is known for its dazzling waterfalls, but this one stands out because it’s kind of like you get 10 to 12 for the price of 1.
8. The Great Blue Hole In Belize
The submarine sinkhole (which are created when carbonate rocks dissolve or after suffosion) is near the Lighthouse Reef, and was reportedly formed 153,000 years ago.
9. Perito Moreno Glacier In Argentina
It measures 97 square miles and is located in the Southern Patagonian Ice Field. The mass almost looks like a combination between cotton candy and the insulation you line your walls with to keep your house warm.