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Essay On The Most Interesting Place In The World

We live on a beautiful planet but unfortunately most of us aren’t lucky enough to see all at least half of it, so we can only enjoy all the extraordinary places from movies or pictures. In this article you can see just a little bit of these spots, from exotic sea views and all the way to the freezing but incredible ice canyon from Greenland. Have you every been in one of these places? If you didn’t, tell us the one that you love the most.

Bali

The beautiful tropical forest from Bali.Photograph by Andrew.

Serengeti

Elephants roam the Serengeti under a stormy sky in this photo by Michael “Nick” Nichols, who sent dispatches from the field as he shot a story for National Geographic magazine.Photograph by Michael Nichols.

Iguazu Falls

Aerial view of Iguazu Falls, Brazil-Argentina border.Photograph by Chris Schmid.

Bandarban, Bangladesh

Golden fields in Bandarban, one of the hill districts in southeastern Bangladesh.Photograph by M Yousuf Tushar.

Submerged Plane, Bahamas

While island hopping around the Bahamas in a Cessna C172 aircraft, I made this aerial of a Curtiss C-46 that ditched on November 15, 1980. It crashed while it was on a drug smuggling mission for the Colombian Medellín drug cartel and lies in shallow water east of the Norman’s Cay airport in the Exumas, Bahamas.Photograph by Bjorn Moerman.

Church of Rodel, Outer Hebrides

The 15th-century church of Rodel on the Isle of Lewis, built for the warlike chiefs of the MacLeods, towers over the sea lochs of Scotland’s Outer Hebrides. Nothing in early modern Britain, from its cities to its remotest corners, was more political than religion. The church in every parish—nearly always the most imposing building—was as much a symbol of worldly control as a shrine to God.Photograph by Jim Richardson.

Cenote, Chichén-Itzá, Mexico

The Maya name “Chich’en Itza” means “At the mouth of the well of the Itza.” This derives from chi’, meaning “mouth” or “edge”, and ch’en or ch’e’en, meaning “well.” Itzá is the name of an ethnic-lineage group that gained political and economic dominance of the northern peninsula. One possible translation for Itza is “wizard (or enchantment) of the water.”. Photograph by Jack Paulus.

Mount Merapi, Indonesia

On this day the sun rose directly behind the active Merapi, ”Fire Mountain,” highlighting the volcanic smoke which steadily streamed across the horizon from its uppermost region. Facing the mountain in the image is a sacred and latticed stupa of Borobudur Monument’s first upper terrace and an endearing statue of Buddha. Thick fog filled the forest and villages below, adding interesting artistic elements to the image. Photograph by Greg Shaw.

Machu Picchu

Perched high in the Peruvian Andes, the royal retreat of Machu Picchu testifies to the Inca’s masterful building skills with its precision-cut stones and perfectly placed cascades of terraces. Photograph by Robert Clark.

Giant’s Causeway, Ireland

People visiting Northern Ireland necessarily go to the Giant’s Causeway. But it is more than interesting to push your curiosity by taking the cliff path at the west of the car park. Photograph by Yourane Ung.

Cuba Coast

Early morning in Cuba. Photograph by Dan Desroches.

Serengeti, Tanzania

This was shot in the Serengeti, Tanzania, April 2010. Photograph by Amnon Eichelberg.

Sand Dunes, Australia

The east of Lancelin town is bordered by endless snow-white sand dunes, which are heaven for sand boarders. The peaks of these sand dunes give a spectacular panoramic lookout over the township, surrounding sand hills, farmlands, coastline, islands and ocean. Photograph by Nicki Chen.

Ice Canyon, Greenland

Meltwater has carved a canyon 150 feet (45 meters) deep. Photograph by James Balog.

Cliffs of Moher, Ireland

The craggy Cliffs of Moher wrap around the western coast of County Clare, providing a stunning view of the Atlantic Ocean. The rocky cliffs reach 702 feet (214) meters at their highest point and stretch nearly five miles (eight kilometers) across. Photograph by Jim Richardson.

Fishing, Celebes Sea

In Semporna, many Filipinos and Malayu who traditionally fish for a living have erected hundreds of these homes in the Celebes Sea. Photograph by Liang Huan Chuan.

Tahiti

A dock juts out to a small palm island, surrounded by the jewel-blue waters of Tahiti. Tahiti is just one of 118 islands and atolls that make up French Polynesia, a semi-autonomous territory of France. With its claim here and on other Pacific territories, France is the second largest presence (after the United States) in the Pacific. Photograph by Jodi Cobb.

Castle Near Kilgarvan, Ireland

The green countryside of County Kerry, Ireland, slowly reclaims a castle near the village of Kilgarvan. Taking its present name from the Irish Cill Garbháin, or Church of St. Garbhan, Kilgarvan rests on the banks of the Roughty River, which flows into Kenmare Bay. Photograph by Sam Abell.

Merced River, Yosemite

The Merced River is most well known for its swift and steep course through the southern part of Yosemite National Park, and the world-famous Yosemite Valley. The river’s character changes dramatically once it reaches the foothills and the lowlands, becoming a slow-moving waterway meandering through irrigated fields. Photograph by Michael Melford.

Toad River Valley, Canada

Like curtains drawn across the landscape, the walls of the Toad River Valley yield to untracked forests and pure lakes in northeastern British Columbia. Years of compromise and careful planning defined the enormous Muskwa-Kechika Management Area here, where competing interests—from miners, outfitters, preservationists, and native peoples—coexist in delicate balance. Photograph by Michael Christopher Brown.

Bora Bora

Bora Bora is an island in the Leeward group of the Society Islands of French Polynesia, an overseas collectivity of France in the Pacific Ocean. The original name of the island in the Tahitian language might be better rendered as Pora Pora, meaning “First Born”.  Photograph by Simon Greeman.

Amber Palace, Jaipur India

This wonderful palace in Jaipur, India is marvelous to behold. Up until recently visitors were taken from street level on Elephants to enable them to explore the beauties within. However i am told that now other means of transport are used to take guests to visit the Palace. Traveling on the elephants was a great experience and enabled us to see the full beauty of the surrounding countryside as you will see from another picture. Photography by Doreen Denton.

Sucevita Monastery, Romania

Sucevița Monastery (built in 1585) is an Eastern Orthodox convent situated in the Northeastern part of Romania. It is situated near the Sucevita River, in the village Sucevita, 18 km away from the city of Radauti, Suceava County. It is located in the southern part of the historical region of Bucovina. Photograph by Romeo Cretu.

Victoria Falls, Zambia

The Zambezi River is the river that flows over the Victoria Falls and with the highest point being over 360 feet tall, they are some of the most dominant and prominent waterfalls anywhere in the world. Since the turn of the 20th century, Victoria Falls have been a major tourist attraction in South Africa and are regularly seen as one of the Seven Natural Wonders of The World, more so than any other waterfall in the world. Photograph by Suresh Kumawat.

Madeira

Madeira is a Portugal archipelago that lies just under 400km north of Tenerife, in the north Atlantic Ocean and an outermost region of the European Union. Photograph by Robert B.

Fernando de Noronha, Brazil

As soon as you restrict access to a place, its allure increases. Such is the case with Fernando de Noronha, which sits pretty 200 miles off Brazil’s northeastern coast. Only 240 people are allowed on the archipelago at any one time, all of whom are required to pay environmental taxes to preserve the beauty of the 21 islands. Photograph by Martin Stuchi Montingelli.

Kiribati, Micronesia

The world’s most eastern point, Kiribati (formerly known as the Gilbert Islands) is an island nation found about 2,485 miles southwest of Hawaii in the Pacific Ocean. Straddling the equator, it comprises 33 islands (only 21 of which are inhabited) and is home to the world’s largest protected marine reserve. Photograph by Seb.

When we want to escape from our daily routine, we decide to change our environment. The easiest way to reach this goal is traveling. We can go to another country or any exotic part of the world in order to provide our mind with the intensive rest. We can meet new people and get to know another culture, architecture, animals and plants. Moreover, we are able to travel to another climatic zone. For instance, if you are fed up with the snowy weather in your country, you can spend winter in Egypt or Spain. However, many experienced tourists have traveled so much that they are not satisfied with the well-known places of interest. They do not find Mexico or the Bahamas amusing anymore. They require something special and completely genuine. They are looking for fresh emotions and uncommon experience. In fact, it is impossible to find the most unusual place in the world in as much as there are thousands of spots of this kind on our planet. Thus, we will focus on several places that can be newsworthy and fascinating for different types of tourists.

If you are one of the devoted fans of J. R. R. Tolkien and the medieval architecture, you should definitely visit Le Mont St. Michel in France. You will easily notice that the directors of The Lord of the Rings were inspired by the look of this island when they designed the marvelous fortress of Gondor. Mont St. Michel consists of very old fortifications that date back to the 10th century. This system is located on the island in the mouth of the Couesnon River in Normandy. Mont St. Michel has served as one of the most reliable and undefeatable fortresses in Normandy and it protected the country from various enemies. Today, the place looks like a reservation, which makes it possible to take a look at the architecture of the medieval Europe.

Le Mont Saint-Michel

If you enjoy really uncommon, bloodcurdling and weird places, you should travel to Europe again. Czech Republic is known not just for its remarkable and spectacular Gothic architecture, but also for several extraordinary places like The Sedlec Ossuary in Kutná Hora. When you look at this small Roman Catholic chapel, you will never guess that you can find something eerie and scary inside of its walls. The chapel is situated on the old cemetery. As far as the land was very expensive, it was impossible to bury every citizen of Kutná Hora on this cemetery. As a result, quite a debatable decision was made. The old graves were exhumed periodically and new deceased were buried on their places. This procedure repeated many times; therefore, the chapel had accumulated about 60000 of skulls and bones of the exhumed corpses. In the 19th century, one woodcarver put the bones into order and made the chapel one of the most well-known places of interest in Czech Republic. He used bones for the creation of various installations. For instance, a chandelier, a coat of arms, etc. are made of bones. They impress and frighten at the same time. Of course, there are many similar places in Europe whereas the practice of exhumation was very popular in the medieval France, Spain, Italy, etc.

Many tourists do not enjoy historical places and ancient buildings. They prefer visiting a country regarding its natural environment. It is difficult to find something more admirable and majestic than Iceland. This country has become very popular and attractive recently due to its small density of population and enormous wild territories. You can find practically everything there. It is one of the few places on our planet where one can watch at the whales in their natural environment. Then, Iceland is known for its great number of geysers due to the intensive volcanic activity. You are able to see the best example of a classic looking volcano there! Next, there are magnificent and indigenous ‘colorful’ mountains and lava fields that cannot be found anywhere on Earth. Splendid ice caverns can be found in many corners of Iceland in as much as the country is covered with snow. Finally, this country is perfect for the observation of north light.

If you prefer something warmer and extreme, go to the Bahamas and take a risk diving in Dean’s Blue Hole, which is 663 ft deep. This natural blue hole is supposed to be the deepest one with the entrance below the sea level. An inexperienced diver will be afraid of the look of this blue hole that looks like a huge black spot on the water.

It is very hard to find the best place in the world for a smuch every tourist has his own preferences and expectations. Some people enjoy cultural and historical places while others prefer the natural environment and sports.

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