Photo Credit: Visitas Mundiais
This world offers some rather incredible natural wonders – many of which are so stunningly beautiful, it’s hard to believe they’re real, including the Fly Geyser, pictured above. It sits on private land in the Black Rock Desert of Nevada about one-third of a mile from State Route 34. Once an ordinary well, drilled in the early part of the 20th century, over time, piping hot geothermal waters began rising through its cracks and up to the surface of the ground to become it is today.
Antelope Canyon, Arizona
Photo Credit: Flickr: 5951674773
This incredibly striking slot canyon located on Navajo land east of Page, Arizona was formed by the erosion of Navajo sandstone.
Cano Cristales, Colombia
Photo Credit: PinInterest.com
This river is often referred to as the “River of Five Colors” or the “Liquid Rainbow.” The vibrant colors of yellow, orange, green, blue and red can be seen late July through November, caused by Macarenia clavigera that sit at the river bottom.
Giant’s Causeway, Northern Ireland
Photo Credit: Pixabay.com
This area of about 40,000 interlocking basalt columns on the Northern Ireland coast looks as if it was man made, but it was actually the result of an ancient volcanic eruption.
Great Blue Hole, Belize
Photo Credit: Flickr: 13281422593
Located off the coast of Belize, this is an underwater sinkhole that researchers believe is the largest of its kind. It sits at the center of an atoll called Lighthouse Reef, where an island of coral encircles the shallow, light turquoise-colored waters.
Glow Worm Cave, New Zealand
Photo Credit: RoadTrippers.com
Thousands of glow worms, unique to New Zealand, radiate luminescent light through these stunning caves.