Have you ever wondered how the world looks like or how the people, the place, the food they eat etc looks like? The World is full of wonders and the most impotant you should visit once in your life before you die. There are amazing places available in the world and you won’t get a second chance at life, so grab a sheet of paper and a pencil, ladies and gentlemen. It’s time to create that bucket list you’ve been meaning to write up ‘Travel the World to Visit the Places Once Before you Die’.

Therefore, we have put together this guide to help you discover the best and amazing places to visit once before you die.

1. Antelope Canyon, Arizona, USA.

Amazing Place at Arizona

Antelope Canyon is a slot canyon in the American Southwest, on Navajo land east of Page, Arizona.

It includes two separate, scenic slot canyon sections, referred to as Upper Antelope Canyon, and Lower Antelope Canyon.

2. Easter Island, Rapa Nui, Chile.

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Easter Island, a Chilean territory, is a remote volcanic island in Polynesia. Its native name is Rapa Nui.

It’s famed for archaeological sites, including nearly 900 monumental statues called moai, created by inhabitants during the 13th–16th centuries.

The moai are carved human figures with oversize heads, often resting on massive stone pedestals called ahus. Ahu Tongariki has the largest group of upright moai.

3. Reed Flute Caves, China.

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The Reed Flute Cave, also known as “the Palace of Natural Arts” is a landmark and tourist attraction in Guilin, Guangxi, China.

It is a natural limestone cave with multicolored lighting and has been one of Guilin’s most interesting attractions for over 1200 years. It is over 180 million years old.

4. The Great Wall of China, China.

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The Great Wall of China is the collective name of a series of fortification systems generally built across the historical northern borders of China.

To protect and consolidate territories of Chinese states and empires against various nomadic groups of the steppe and their polities.

Several walls were being built from as early as the 7th century BC by ancient Chinese states.

Elective stretches were later joined together by Qin Shi Huang (220–206 BC), the first Emperor of China.

Little of the Qin wall remains. Later on, many successive dynasties have built and maintained multiple stretches of border walls.

The most well-known sections of the wall were built by the Ming dynasty (1368–1644).

5. Plitvice Lakes National Park, Croatia.

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Plitviče Lakes National Park is a 295-sq.-km forest reserve in central Croatia.

It’s known for a chain of 16 terraced lakes, joined by waterfalls, that extend into a limestone canyon.

Walkways and hiking trails wind around and across the water, and an electric boat links the 12 upper and 4 lower lakes.

The latter are the site of Veliki Slap, a 78m-high waterfall.

6. Zhangye National Geopark.

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The Zhangye National Geopark is located in Sunan and Linze counties within the prefecture-level city of Zhangye, in Gansu, China.

It covers an area of 322 square kilometres. The site became a quasi-national geopark on April 23, 2012.

7. The Great Barrier Reef, Queensland, Australia.

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The Great Barrier Reef is the world’s largest coral reef system composed of over 2,900 individual reefs and 900 islands.

Stretching for over 2,300 kilometres over an area of approximately 344,400 square kilometres.

The reef is located in the Coral Sea, off the coast of Queensland, Australia.

8. Prague

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Prague, capital city of the Czech Republic, is bisected by the Vltava River.

Nicknamed “the City of a Hundred Spires,” it’s known for its Old Town Square.

The heart of its historic core, with colorful baroque buildings, Gothic churches and the medieval Astronomical Clock.

Which gives an animated hourly show. Completed in 1402, pedestrian Charles Bridge is lined with statues of Catholic saints.

9. Pyramids Of Giza, Egypt.

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The Egyptian pyramids are ancient pyramid-shaped masonry structures located in Egypt.

As of November 2008, sources cite either 118 or 138 as the number of identified Egyptian pyramids.

Most were built as tombs for the country’s pharaohs and their consorts during the Old and Middle Kingdom periods.

The most famous Egyptian pyramids are those found at Giza, on the outskirts of Cairo.

Several of the Giza pyramids are counted among the largest structures ever built.

The Pyramid of Khufu at Giza is the largest Egyptian pyramid. It is the only one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World still in existence.

10. Stonehenge, Amesbury, England.

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Stonehenge is a prehistoric monument in Wiltshire, England, two miles (3 km) west of Amesbury.

It consists of a ring of standing stones, each around 13 feet (4.0 m) high, seven feet (2.1 m) wide, and weighing around 25 tons.

The stones are set within earthworks in the middle of the most dense complex of Neolithic.

And Bronze Age monuments in England, including several hundred tumuli (burial mounds).

11. Salar De Uyuni, Bolivia.

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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.

landscape of bright-white salt, rock formations and cacti-studded islands.

Its otherworldly expanse can be observed from central Incahuasi Island.

Though wildlife is rare in this unique ecosystem, it harbors many pink flamingos.

12. Mount Everest.

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Mount Everest is Earth’s highest mountain above sea level, located in the Mahalangur Himal  sub-range of the Himalayas.

The international border between Nepal (Province No. 1) and China (Tibet Autonomous Region) runs across its summit point.

The current official elevation of 8,848 m (29,029 ft), recognised by China and Nepal.

Was established by a 1955 Indian survey and subsequently confirmed by a Chinese survey in 1975.

13. The Great Blue Hole, Belize.

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The Great Blue Hole is a giant marine sinkhole off the coast of Belize.

It lies near the center of Lighthouse Reef, a small atoll 70 km from the mainland and Belize City.

The hole is circular in shape, 318 m across and 124 m deep.

14. Redwood National Park, California, USA.

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Redwood National and State Parks are a string of protected forests, beaches and grasslands along Northern California’s coast.

Jedediah Smith Redwoods State Park has trails through dense old-growth woods.

Prairie Creek Redwoods State Park is home to Fern Canyon, with its high, plant-covered walls.

Roosevelt elk frequent nearby Elk Prairie. Giant redwood clusters include Redwood National Park’s Lady Bird Johnson Grove.

15. Bora Bora, French Polynesia.

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Bora Bora is a small South Pacific island northwest of Tahiti in French Polynesia.

Surrounded by sand-fringed motus (islets) and a turquoise lagoon protected by a coral reef, it’s known for its scuba diving.

It’s also a popular luxury resort destination where some guest bungalows are perched over the water on stilts.

At the island’s center rises Mt. Otemanu, a 727m dormant volcano.

16. Taj Mahal, Agra, Uttar Pradesh, India.

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The Taj Mahal s an ivory-white marble Islamic mausoleum on the south bank of the Yamuna river in the Indian city of Agra.

It was commissioned in 1632 by the Mughal emperor Shah Jahan to house the tomb of his favourite wife, Mumtaz Mahal.

It also houses the tomb of Shah Jahan himself. The tomb is the centrepiece of a 17-hectare (42-acre) complex.

Which includes a mosque and a guest house, and is set in formal gardens bounded on three sides by a crenellated wall.

Construction of the mausoleum was essentially completed in 1643, but work continued on other phases of the project for another 10 years.

The construction project employed some 20,000 artisans.

Under the guidance of a board of architects led by the court architect to the emperor, Ustad Ahmad Lahauri.

17. Angkor Wat, Cambodia.

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Angkor Wat is a Hindu temple complex in Cambodia and is the largest religious monument in the world, on a site measuring 162.6 hectares.

It was originally constructed as a Hindu temple dedicated to the god Vishnu for the Khmer Empire.

18. Machu Picchu, Peru.

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Machu Picchu is an Incan citadel set high in the Andes Mountains in Peru, above the Urubamba River valley.

19. Pamukkale, Turkey.

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Pamukkale is a town in western Turkey known for the mineral-rich thermal waters flowing down white travertine terraces on a nearby hillside.

It neighbors Hierapolis, an ancient Roman spa city founded around 190 B.C.

Ruins there include a well-preserved theater and a necropolis with sarcophagi that stretch for 2km.

The Antique Pool is famous for its submerged Roman columns, the result of an earthquake.

20. Venice, Italy.

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Venice, the capital of northern Italy’s Veneto region, is built on more than 100 small islands in a lagoon in the Adriatic Sea.

It has no roads, just canals – including the Grand Canal thoroughfare – lined with Renaissance and Gothic palaces.

The central square, Piazza San Marco, contains St. Mark’s Basilica.

Which is tiled with Byzantine mosaics, and the Campanile bell tower offering views of the city’s red roofs.

21. Highlands, Iceland.

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The Highlands of Iceland are a sparsely inhabited plateau that covers most of the interior of Iceland.

They are situated above 400–500 metres and are mostly an uninhabitable volcanic desert.

Because the water precipitating as rain or snow infiltrates so quickly into the ground that it is unavailable for plant growth.

22. Amalfi Coast, Italy

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The Amalfi Coast is a stretch of coastline on the northern coast of the Salerno Gulf on the Tyrrhenian Sea, located in the Province of Salerno of southern Italy.

The Amalfi Coast is a popular tourist destination for the region and Italy as a whole, attracting thousands of tourists annually.

In 1997, the Amalfi Coast was listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site

23. Banff, Alberta.

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Banff is a resort town in the province of Alberta, located within Banff National Park.

The peaks of Mt. Rundle and Mt. Cascade, part of the Rocky Mountains, dominate its skyline.

On Banff Avenue, the main thoroughfare, boutiques and restaurants mix with château-style hotels and souvenir shops.

The surrounding 6,500 square kilometres of parkland are home to wildlife including elk and grizzly bears.

24. Bali, Indonesia.

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Bali is an Indonesian island known for its forested volcanic mountains, iconic rice paddies, beaches and coral reefs.

The island is home to religious sites such as cliffside Uluwatu Temple.

To the south, the beachside city of Kuta has lively bars, while Seminyak, Sanur and Nusa Dua are popular resort towns.

The island is also known for its yoga and meditation retreats.

25. Costa Rica.

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Costa Rica is a rugged, rainforested Central American country with coastlines on the Caribbean and Pacific.

Though its capital, San Jose, is home to cultural institutions like the Pre-Columbian Gold Museum, Costa Rica is known for its beaches, volcanoes, and biodiversity.

Roughly a quarter of its area is made up of protected jungle, teeming with wildlife including spider monkeys and quetzal birds.

26. Santorini, Greece.

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Santorini is one of the Cyclades islands in the Aegean Sea.

It was devastated by a volcanic eruption in the 16th century BC, forever shaping its rugged landscape.

The whitewashed, cubiform houses of its 2 principal towns, Fira and Oia, cling to cliffs above an underwater caldera (crater).

They overlook the sea, small islands to the west and beaches made up of black, red and white lava pebbles.

27. Barcelona, Spain

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Barcelona, the cosmopolitan capital of Spain’s Catalonia region, is known for its art and architecture.

The fantastical Sagrada Família church and other modernist landmarks designed by Antoni Gaudí dot the city.

Museu Picasso and Fundació Joan Miró feature modern art by their namesakes.

City history museum MUHBA, includes several Roman archaeological sites.

28. New York City, USA.

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New York City comprises 5 boroughs sitting where the Hudson River meets the Atlantic Ocean.

At its core is Manhattan, a densely populated borough that’s among the world’s major commercial, financial and cultural centers.

Its iconic sites include skyscrapers such as the Empire State Building and sprawling Central Park.

Broadway theater is staged in neon-lit Times Square.

29. Dubai, United Arab Emirates.

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Dubai is a city and emirate in the United Arab Emirates known for luxury shopping, ultramodern architecture and a lively nightlife scene.

Burj Khalifa, an 830m-tall tower, dominates the skyscraper-filled skyline.

At its foot lies Dubai Fountain, with jets and lights choreographed to music.

On artificial islands just offshore is Atlantis, The Palm, a resort with water and marine-animal parks.

30. Paris.

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Paris, France’s capital, is a major European city and a global center for art, fashion, gastronomy and culture.

Its 19th-century cityscape is crisscrossed by wide boulevards and the River Seine.

Beyond such landmarks as the Eiffel Tower and the 12th-century, Gothic Notre-Dame cathedral, the city is known for its cafe culture and designer boutiques along the Rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré.


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