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  4. Lahat ng bagay may hangganan.

    beben-eleben:

    Parang ako, hanggang sa’yo lang.

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  9. 17 Of The Most Unusual Beaces Around The World

    beben-eleben:

    UNIQUE GLASS BEACH IN CALIFORNIA

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    The glass beach near Fort Bragg in California formed after the trash dumped there for years by local residents was pounded into sand by the surf. The dumping was eventually prohibited, but the glass sand remains.

    HIDDEN BEACH IN MARIETA, MEXICO

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    This beach in Mexico is said to have formed after the Mexican government used the uninhabited islands for target practice in the 1900s.

    MALDIVES BEACH THAT LOOKS LIKE STARRY NIGHT SKY

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    The lights on this beach in the Maldives are caused by microscopic bioluminescent phytoplankton, which give off light when they are agitated by the surf.

    THE BEACH OF THE CATHEDRALS, RIBADEO, SPAIN

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    The stunning cathedral-like arches and buttresses of this beach in Spain were formed by pounding water over thousands upon thousands years.

    PINK SAND BEACH, BAHAMAS

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    The idyllic pink sand of the Bahamas is pigmented by washed-up coral remnants, which are dashed and ground to tiny pieces by the surf.

    EXTREME PLANE LANDINGS AT MAHO BEACH, SAINT MARTIN

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    JOKULSARLON, ICELAND

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    The black volcanic sand on this Icelandic beach contrasts beautifully with the white and glassy chunks of ice.

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  10. 26 Real Places That Look Like They’ve Been Taken Out Of Fairy Tales

    beben-eleben:

    Neuschwanstein Castle, Germany

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    As a way to seek refuge and withdraw from public life, Ludwig II of Bavaria built this extravagant castle in 1868. Seven weeks after his death in 1886, the structure was opened to the paying public and has since become one of the most visited castles in Europe. Neuschwanstein is also the inspiration for the Sleeping Beauty castle in Disneyland, so it’s clearly magical!

    Glowworm Caves, New Zealand

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    This specific spot in the Waitomo Caves is known as the Glowworm Grotto, a place where glowworms ignite a starry scenery on the ceilings and walls. This species is exclusively found in New Zealand and is around the size of a mosquito.

    Colmar, France

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    One of the most enchanting towns of France, Colmar is reminiscent of the provincial town of Beauty and the Beast, but better. In addition to being a quaint, charming place to visit, Colmar is also home to Musée Animé du Jouet et des Petits Trains, the Animated Museum of Toys and Modeled Trains.

    Batu Caves, Malaysia

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    The Batu Caves are a series of chambers beneath limestone hills and date back to as many as 400 million years ago. At the base of the caves lies a giant 140-foot golden statue of Lord Murugan, the Hindu god of war, victory, wisdom, and love. Visitors reach the caves by stairs, a total of 272 steps, and enter an area filled with Hindu shrines where worshippers pay their respects.

    Saint Basil’s Cathedral, Russia

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    The Cathedral of Vasily the Blessed, located in Moscow, was formally a church but is now a museum. The spectacular range of bright colors and quirky architecture make it a whimsical must-see spot.

    Wisteria Tunnel, Japan

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    This breathtaking scenery of gorgeous flowers can be found at the Kawachi Fuji Garden in Kitakyushu, Japan. The best time to walk through the tunnel is late April to mid-May. If a stroll through here doesn’t make you feel like you’re in a Disney movie, nothing will.

    Paro Taktsang, Bhutan

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    Known as the Tiger’s Nest, Taktsang Palphug Monastery is a prominent Himalayan Buddhist sacred site perched upon the cliffside of the Upper Paro Valley. Its unique location is alarming but captivating, making it worthy of a visit.

    Cave of the Crystals, Mexico

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    Located 980 feet below the Chihuahua Desert, this giant cave of crystals is home to the largest crystals discovered on Earth, the biggest being 39 feet long and 55 tons in weight. The cave is relatively unexplored, since the conditions of the atmosphere are tolerable for only 10 minutes or so (without proper equipment and protection).

    Angkor Wat, Cambodia

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    Angkor Wat, or “City of Temples,” is a significant religious center in Southeast Asia and is often thought of as a symbol of Cambodia. Beyond its architecture, the mossy residue and overgrown vines give it an ancient appeal, hiding centuries of historical memories.

    Angel Falls, Venezuela

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    With a plunge 15 times the height of Niagara Falls, Angel Falls streams from the tabletop mountain called Auyantepui. The site was named after Jimmy Angel, a U.S. aviator who was the first known person to fly over the falls. His ashes were scattered there in 1960. In addition to its undeniable beauty, you may notice that the area is similar to Paradise Falls from Disney’s Up, a clear inspiration for the movie.

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