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The Colorful Cemeteries of Guatemala


In Guatemala culture, afterlife is highly celebrated, and this cultural aspect is readily visible in their cemeteries.

The Sinkholes of Cerro Sarisarinama


Cerro Sarisarinama is a table-topped mountain called a tepui, in Jaua-Sarisariñama National Park at the far south-west of Bolívar State, in Venezuela, near the border with Brazil.

A Customer Service Complaint From 1750 B.C


A letter inscribed in an ancient clay tablet, dating from 1750 BC corresponding to the period of Old Babylon, and currently at the British Museum, could be one of the oldest customer service complaint letter found.

Semuc Champey


Hidden in the jungle in the department of Alta Verapaz, in Guatemala, about 11 km south of the Q’eqchi’ Maya town of Lanquín, is a stunning natural wonder.

The Sunken Pirate City of Port Royal


Port Royal was a city situated on the end of an 18-mile long sand spit known as the Palisadoes, at the mouth of the Kingston Harbour, in south-eastern Jamaica.

The Electric Blue Waters of Chalk Sound


Chalk Sound is a beautiful natural lagoon located on the southwest of Providenciales, an island belonging to the Turks and Caicos Islands, a British Overseas Territory in the North Atlantic Ocean.

Playful Electrical Pylon Designs


The expansion of the power grid is an important part of a country’s development, but the electrical pylons or transmission towers - the huge steel structures that keep high voltage power lines aloft - are viewed by many as unsightly.

The Children’s War Victims Memorial in Lidice


On 27 May 1942, a high-ranking German Nazi official and the Nazi Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia - Reinhard Heydrich, was being driven from his country villa to his office at Prague when he was ambushed by British-trained Czech soldiers.

Qasr al Farid: The Lonely Castle of Mada'in Saleh


Mada'in Saleh is an ancient city of pre-Islamic period located in northern Saudi Arabia, about 1,400 km to the north of capital Riyadh.

A Hidden Beach in Marieta Islands Formed by Military Bombing


Marieta Islands are a group of small uninhabited islands a few miles off the coast of Nayarit, in Mexico.

Alex Chinneck’s Upside Down Car Installation in London


A section of the tarmac at the car park at London's Southbank Centre appears to have been peeled back suspending a tomato-red Vauxhall Corsa 4.5 metres above the ground.

The Wind Catchers of Iran


The middle eastern countries are characterised by a hot and dry climate, and so buildings and homes are traditionally constructed from thick ceramics with high insulation values to beat the heat.

The Eye Deceiving Murals of Quebec City


In the last 15 years, a number of fresco paintings have popped up across Quebec City, becoming a real tourist attraction and a major component of the city's urban heritage.

Ali Alamedy’s Miniature Dioramas


Ali Alamedy is an Iraq-born, Turkey-based art director who loves making miniature models using materials any typical person would throw away - aluminum foil, paper clips, plastic rods, and foam board.

Okotoks Erratic: The Big Rock of Alberta


About 7 km west of the town of Okotoks in Alberta, in Canada, on the flat prairie lies a massive piece of rock 41 meters long, 18 meters wide and 9 meters high, and weighs 16,500 tons.

The Temple of All Religions in Russia


The Temple of All Religions is an architectural complex in the dacha settlement of Staroye Arakchino, inside Kazan municipality in Russia.

The Cave Pearls of Gruta de las Canicas


Cave pearls are small, spherical calcite formations the size of marbles that are formed by the concentric deposition of calcium salts around a nucleus such as a grain of sand.

The Architectural Grandeur of Omotesando, Tokyo


Omotesando is a tree-lined avenue located in the Harajuku and Aoyama district in Tokyo, stretching from Meiji Shrine in Aoyama-dori to Harajuku station.

Las Vegas At Night From 8,799 Feet


After capturing jaw-dropping images of New York City from a helicopter, Vincent Laforet has turned his camera towards the city of sin - Las Vegas.

4 Ancient Roman Amphitheatres Still in Use Today


Two thousand years ago, when the mighty Roman emperors ruled over a significant part of the world, they built large public stadium-like entertainment complexes called amphitheatres.


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