Trips to Strangest Beaches in The World

Trips to Strangest Beaches in The World

We have trips to miraculous mystical natural phenomena-Aurora Borealis, trips to the other side, the creepy places in the united states, and now we continue our trips to the strangest beaches in the world.

Where and what beach is it? keep on TiM - Trips is Me...

Red Sand Beach, Galápagos

Nature in all its strange and wondrous glory is what the Galapagos possess, and the beaches on the island of Rábida are completely blocking out the daze.

It is known for its red sand, cliffs and sharp volcanic slopes (high-grade iron), but also the abode of the Ark creatures, including sea lion colonies, sea iguanas, and abundant birds.

Mudhdhoo Island, Maldives

The Indian Ocean Islands that not only offer this abundant romantic getaway, it is also the island that is home to one of the most spectacular natural scenery in the world.

The beach on Mudhdhoo Island becomes illuminated at night when bioluminescent phytoplankton is plagued by waves, creating stunning photo-ops and indelible memories.

Boulders Beach, South Africa

Although it may be more in keeping with the adorable than the strange, the sheltered beaches near Cape Town make headlines both for a single gully protected by the beauty that lies between giant granite stones - and a friendly colony of African penguin residents.

Teewah Beach, Queensland, Australia

In Queensland's Great Sandy National Park, north of Noosa, you can experience two rare phenomena: across a wide sand band in a 4-wheel drive vehicle and admire the "Colored Sand", a cliff covered by more than 40 different shades of precipitated natural chemicals. here during the last Ice Age.

Aboriginal tribes once decorate the boomers with colorful deposits.

Hot Water Beach, North Island, New Zealand

Can not decide which one you love more, kick back to the beach or enjoy the hot tub?

No need to pick on this strange attraction on the Coromandel Peninsula, where natural mineral water bubbles are heated from underground hot springs at low tide.

Dig a hole in the sand to create your own personal tub, and join the party.

Cathedral Beach, Ribadeo, Spain

You may have to pinch yourself when you first look at the sculpted rock formations that adorn this beach in the northwestern region of Galicia Spain.

The wave erosion has formed a tremendous arches and cathedral supports that leave a strong impression: visiting at low tide to see them in all their glory.

Bay of Fire, Tasmania

Blessed with breathtaking natural beauty, this small and remote state of Tasmania also presents some peculiarities, such as the beautiful 30-mile stretch of beach on the east coast known for its strange orange-stained granite rocks.

The color comes from moss growing on big boulders and believe me, you do not need a filter when you capture this beauty for posterity.

Playa del Amor, Mexico

Also known as the Hidden Beach, the magic cave part of the Marieta Islands, near Puerto Vallarta - accessible only by swimming or kayaking through a long water tunnel connecting the coast with the Pacific Ocean. What's not to like?


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