WOW! DO YOU KNOW THAT I JUST VISITED ALL THE 7 WONDERS AT A TIME IN JUST 5 MIN! YES, JUST IN 5 MIN YOU THINK IT IS IMPOSIBLE NOPE ITS NOT IT IS POSSIBLE AND THE WAY I MADE IT POSSIBLE WAS BY READING MY BLOG EVEN YOU TRY GOING THROUGH MY BLOG AND IT WILL JUST MAKE YOU FEEL LIKE YOU ARE THERE.!!!!!
In 2007, more than 100 million people voted to declare the New Seven Wonders of the World. The following list of seven winners is presented without a ranking and aims to represent global heritage.
Great Wall of China (China)
Built between the 5th century B.C. and the 16th century, the Greate Wall Of CHINA is a stone-and-earth fortification created to protect the borders of the Chinese Empire from invading Mongols. The Great Wall is a succession of multiple walls spanning approximately 4,000 miles, making it the world’s longest manmade structure. The cool winds which we would feel there on the top of the wall would be so soothing.
Christ the Redeemer Statue (Rio de Janeiro)
The Art Deco-style crust the redeemed statue has been looming over the Brazilians from upon Corcovado mountain an awe-inspiring state of eternal blessing since 1931. The 130-foot reinforced concrete-and-soapstone statue was designed by Heitor da Silva Costa and cost approximately $250,000 to build – much of the money was raised through donations. The statue has become an easily recognized icon for Rio and Brazil. This might be visible from the top of the airplane.
Machu Picchu (Peru)
Macchu Picchu, an Incan city of sparkling granite precariously perched between 2 towering Andean peaks, is thought by scholars to have been a sacred archaeological center for the nearby Incan capital of Cusco. Built at the peak of the Incan Empire in the mid-1400s, this mountain citadel was later abandoned by the Incas. The site remained unknown except to locals until 1911 when it was rediscovered by archaeologist Hiram Bingham. The site can only be reached by foot, train or helicopter; most visitors visit by train from nearby Cusco. These mountains would be so high and the beauty of the greenery would be the most pleasant thing anyone would like to see.
Chichen Itza (Yucatan Peninsula, Mexico)
The genius and adaptability of Mayan culture can be seen in the splendid ruins of chitin Itza. This powerful city, a trading center for cloth, slaves, honey, and salt, flourished from approximately 800 to 1200 and acted as the political and economic hub of the Mayan civilization. The most familiar ruin at the site is El Caracol, a sophisticated astronomical observatory.
Here the high hights are as the pyramid I guess.
The Roman Colosseum (Rome)
Rome’s, if not Italy’s, most enduring icon is undoubtedly its coloseum. Built between A.D. 70 and 80 A.D., it was in use for some 500 years. The elliptical structure sat nearly 50,000 spectators, who gathered to watch the gladiatorial events as well as other public spectacles, including battle reenactments, animal hunts, and executions. Earthquakes and stone-robbers have left the Colosseum in a state of ruin, but portions of the structure remain open to tourists, and its design still influences the construction of modern-day amphitheaters, some 2,000 years later. This structure is odd because it feels like it has been broken or eaten by a giant. but it is made by people like it.
Taj Mahal (Agra, India)
A mausoleum commissioned for the wife of Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan, the Taj Mahal was built between 1632 and 1648. Considered the most perfect specimen of Muslim art in India, the white marble structure represents several architectural styles, including Persian, Islamic, Turkish, and Indian. The Taj Mahal also encompasses formal gardens of raised pathways, sunken flower beds, and a linear reflecting pool. This is so nice
Declared a World Heritage Site in 1985, Petra was the capital of the Nabataean empire of King Aretas IV and likely existed in its prime from 9 B.C. to A.D. 40. The members of this civilization proved to be early experts in manipulating water technology, constructing intricate tunnels and water chambers, which helped create a pseudo-oasis. Several incredible structures carved into stone, a 4,000-seat amphitheater, and the El-Deir monastery have also helped the site earn its fame. This seems something like a big palace of a king who wanted to make his house inside a mountain.
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