We challenge you to create something as beautiful as the natural wonders you are about to see. Man made wonders like the Great Pyramids are terrific, but the breathtaking beauty that Mother Nature has created herself is simply mindboggling at times. You should visit these places before you die. (As should we.)
Antelope Canyon
This incredible slot canyon, meaning it is a narrow canyon formed by water rushing through rock, can be found on Navajo land close to Page, Arizona, USA. Antelope Canyon is actually composed of two sections, both extremely photogenic. One is called The Crack (Upper Antelope Canyon) and the other is called The Corkscrew (Lower Antelope Canyon). You can probably figure out which is which!

Hamilton Pool
23 miles west of Austin, Texas, USA, you’ll be able to find a natural pool created thousands of years ago by a collapsed underground river. Wow!

Waitomo Glowworm Caves
On the North Island of New Zealand, there is a cave known for its population of glowworms. You can take a boat ride through it and it’s spectacular to say the least. Is this real life?

Lake Hillier
Middle Island is the largest of the Recherche Archipelago islands in Western Australia. It is here where you will find this extremely unique lake that is pink. Yeah, this lake is naturally pink! Scientists aren’t 100% sure why the water in Lake Hillier is pink, but it sure is.

Salar De Uyuni
At over 4,000 square miles, Salar De Uyuni is the world’s largest salt flat. It’s located in southwest Bolivia and the ground here is covered in several yards of salt. It’s extremely flat and across the entire salt flat the altitude variations are less than 3 feet! 50-70% of the world’s lithium reserves are stored within this enormous salt flat. Did I mention it’s exquisite to look at?

Great Blue Hole
Located off the coast of Belize, this is an enormous submarine sinkhole. It’s over 400 feet deep!

Vaadhoo Island
Part of the Raa Atoll in the Maldives, this island has become famous for its ‘sea of stars’ created by bioluminescence in the water. The light is generated by a special type of phytoplankton called dinoflagellates. Needless to say, it’s quite alluring!