Mono Lake in Sierra Nevada - Mono Lake is a closed hydrological basin, water flows into it but it doesn't flow out. The only way for water to leave is through evaporation. Four vertical feet of water can evaporate during the course of a year.
Lake Baikal in Siberia freezes over but the water is so clear that you can see 130 feet below you. Wind, temperature differences, frost and sun in the ice crust cause cracks and ice hummocks to form.
A lightning bolt crashed against the Grand Canyon. The bright blue bolt illuminated the South Rim of the canyon, considered one of the Seven Natural Wonders of the World.
The elephant rock formation in Valley of Fire State Park in Nevada - A strange natural sandstone rock formation resembling an elephant.
The Great Blue Hole in Belize - A large submarine sinkhole which is over 984 feet across and 407 feet deep. The sinkhole was formed during several episodes of quaternary glaciation when sea levels were much lower.
The Dune of Pilat is the tallest sand dune in Europe. It is located in La Teste-de-Buch in France, 60 km from Bordeaux.
The Wave in Utah - Carved rock eroded into a wave-like formation made of jurassic-age Navajo sandstone that is approximately 190 million years old.
Aogashima is south of Tokyo in the Philippine Sea. The island is known for having a volcanic caldera within a larger caldera.
The sliding stones of Death Valley, California - The movement of the rocks continue to baffle experts, with some rocks sliding across a flat bed despite weighing up to 700 pounds each.
Urup is an uninhabited volcanic island near in the south of the Kuril Islands chain in the Sea of Okhotsk in the northwest Pacific Ocean
The Beauty Pool of Yellowstone National ParkThe hot spring allows luminous algae and bacteria to flourish creating a vivid array of colors
Fraser Island is considered to be the largest sand island in the world at 1840 km².
Danxia Landforms in Zhangye, Province of Gansu
Thor’s Well, Oregon
The Moeraki Boulders of New Zealand The gigantic boulders started forming on the ocean floor and can now be seen sitting on the coastline thanks to erosion.
Seaside lava ledges on Kauaʻi of the main Hawaiian Islands.
The Fly Geyser, near Gerlach, Nevada