Located on a mountain ridge overlooking the Urubamba Valley, Machu Picchu has often been called the “City of the Incas”. Its foundations were laid sometime in the 15th century but construction was abandoned after the Spanish Conquest.
Known to locals only as “The Mara” this large game preserve in southern Kenya is well known for having large groups of zebra wildebeest, and gazelle pass through its territory on their annual migrations.
Known for its intentional layout designed to make commuting much simpler, Copenhagen has long been considered to have some of the highest quality of life in the world.
As one of the fastest growing cities in the world, Lagos is already overcrowded and it should come as no surprise to see people making their homes offshore.
A Moshav is a type of Israeli town or settlement that has an emphasis on community labor and usually consists of a number of farms benefiting from pooled resources.
As the largest hot air balloon festival in the world this international balloon bonanza lasts 9 days and has over 750 balloons.
On the topic of festivals, the Burning Man is yet another week long ordeal, this time in the desert. It derives its name from the burning of a large wooden effigy at its conclusion.
Consisting of approximately 200 families, this small Thai fishing village was built completely on stilts by Indonesia fishermen. The reason for this was because at the time of its construction laws did not allow for any foreigners to own land.
When the nuclear bombs known as Fat Man and Little Boy were dropped over the Japanese cites of Hiroshima and Nagasaki nearly 200,000 people were killed. Here you can see the origin of the blast in Hiroshima.
Feeding on krill, fish, and squid Penguins spend about half their life in water. Here you can see the tiny size of the Adelie penguin contrasted against the huge icebergs on which it stands.