An intricate network of caves, a one-of-a-kind geological formation located at the southern far end of the world, in that charming, wild and remote region of America known as Patagonia.
The Ciudad de las Artes y la Ciencias (“City of Arts and Sciences”) is a huge architectural complex that rises from the old bed of the Turia river in Valencia, Spain.
The 350,000 square meters (~3,790,000 sq.ft) of this modern center are dedicated to the promotion of scientific knowledge and cultural activities.
Blyde River Canyon, in the eastern part of South Africa, thanks to its length of 50 kilometers (~31 miles), its depth of 750 meters (~2460 feet) and its surface of 260 square kilometers (~100 square miles) is the third largest canyon in the world, behind the Grand Canyon in the USA and the Fish Eagle Canyon in Namibia.
Sighișoara is a small medieval town of Transylvania. Founded by Saxons in the 12th century, it entered the UNESCO World Heritage list in 1999.
It is one of the most romantic cities in Romania, with its intact ancient walls strengthened by many towers and bastions.
Since 1964, in the city of Yamanouchi, in the northern part of the Nagano Prefecture, a very unusual park can be found.
The name Jigokudani means “Hell Valley”, a name that’s been inspired by the vapours emitted by the thermal activities of these japanese valleys.
But what makes this park so peculiar is the presence of a large community of Japanese Macaques (Macaca fuscata), more commonly known as Snow Monkeys who love to bathe and relax in the thermal waters of the park.
There is no doubt: Wrocław is a wonderful city. And did you know that almost 200 of its 630,000 inhabitants are… dwarves? Yes, exactly: dwarves! This ever growing community lives in the town’s underbelly, but you might get lucky and meet a few of them walking down Wrocław’s streets, squares…