Most strangest places in the world

Spotted Lake, British Columbia, Canada: Canada's Spotted Lake has long been revered by the native Okanagan (Syilx) people and it’s easy to see why they think of it as sacred.

Giant's Causeway, Northern Ireland: Sixty million years ago a huge volcanic eruption spewed out a mass of molten basalt, which then solidified and contracted as it cooled, creating the cracks.

Pamukkale, Turkey: A remarkable UNESCO World Heritage Site in southwest Turkey, a visit to Pamukkale (Cotton Palace) also takes in the ancient ruins of Hierapolis, the once great city.

Lake Hillier, Western Australia: This remarkable lake is on the largest of the islands in Western Australia’s Recherche Archipelago. The lake keeps its deep pink colour year-round.

Badab-e Surt, Iran: These beautiful travertine terraces in northern Iran are an incredible natural phenomenon that developed over thousands of years.

The Tianzi mountains, China: Found in the northwest of Hunan Province in China, these staggering limestone pinnacles are covered in lush greenery and often shrouded in mist.

The Nasca Lines, Peru: The animal figures and geometric shapes etched by the ancient Nasca into Peru’s barren Pampa de San José are one of South America’s great mysteries.

Bermuda Triangle, North Atlantic Ocean: Long shrouded in myth and mystery, infamous 500,000 square miles also dubbed the Devil’s Triangle is roughly the area between Bermuda, Florida and Puerto Rico.

Socotra Island, Yemen: Separated from mainland Africa more than six million years ago, this remote island looks like the set of a sci-fi film. Socotra’s incredible and unique biodiversity.

The Hand in the Desert, ChileChilean sculptor Mario Irarrázabal is responsible for this very weird work of art rising out of the sand in the middle of Chile’s Atacama desert.

Chocolate Hills of Bohol Island, the Philippines: Bohol’s 1700-odd conical hills dot the middle of the island in the Philippines. they range in height.

Red Beach, Panjin, China: Very cool and very weird, this beach is covered in a type of seaweed called Sueda, which turns bright red in autumn. Thirty kilometres southwest of Panjin in China.

Plain of Jars, Laos: Shrouded in myth, megalithic stone jars are scattered across Xieng Khouang Province, Laos, in groups from one to one hundred. 

Goblin Valley State Park, Utah, USA: No, this is not Mars but an uninhabited valley 216 miles southeast of Salt Lake City in Utah in the USA. Soft sandstone has, for many years, been eroded by wind.

Whale Bone Alley, Siberia: A stretch of the northern shore on remote Yttygran Island, 82km off the coast of Alaska, has become a macabre tourist destination.

Glass Beach, California, USA: This glittering sea glass beach in California is a remarkable side effect of years of rubbish being dumped on the beach. 

The Catacombs, Paris, France: The deeply creepy catacombs are a network of old quarry tunnels beneath Paris and the final resting place of around six million Parisians. 

Fly Geyser, Nevada, USA: It otherworldly geyser is on private land on the edge of Black Rock Desert in Nevada. Created accidentally in 1964 after an energy company drilled down into geothermal waters.

Cat Island, JapanOne of the weirdest places on earth has to be the Japanese Cat Island. Originally the cats were encouraged since the island produced silk, and mice are a natural predator of silkworms