The Nazca Lines are a well-visited site by Sci-Fi fans and extraterrestrial aficionados. However, it’s difficult to explain why the prehistoric Nazca culture created the enormous geoglyphs in 500 BC, depicting an array of spiders, monkeys, figures.
Loch Ness tops the list for both the mythical monster, Nessie, that is said to live in the loch and for the eerie lake hidden away in the Scottish Highlands. Ness, the loch itself goes 755-ft down.
Salar de Uyuni, amid the Andes in southwest
Bolivia, is the world’s largest salt flat. It’s the legacy
of a prehistoric lake that went dry, leaving behind a desertlike, nearly 11,000-sq.-km.
Totally tucked out of view is the phenomenal beach on Marieta Islands, near Puerto Vallarta, Mexico
and a true tropical paradise for snorkelers, deep sea swimmers and who love to explore.
Arizona desert, the Wave, a colorful, wavelike, Navajo sandstone rock formation, will leave you awestruck. This pinnacle stands proud between the borders of Arizona and Utah, and is thought to hail from the Jurassic period.