top 10 most mysterious places in the world to travel to

Traveling isn’t just about visiting the most beautiful cities or seeing the highest peaks, it’s also about experiencing the places that make your hair stand on end, making you wonder whether everything was all right when you were there. These top 10 mysterious places in the world are what any traveler would wish to visit at least once in their life, but they can be so hard to get to and might demand some courage from their visitors. But since we love adventures so much, here are some of the most mysterious places around our planet and where to find them!

Disney World
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1) Disney World
Disney World is one of America’s favorite vacation spots. It is a place where children and adults can go and experience childhood fantasies that they never knew they always wanted. A place where every day is filled with magic and every night is filled with wonder. With all of these great perks, it may seem difficult for Disney World to be considered as one of the most mysterious places in the world, but it really does deserve a spot on this list.

Skokholm Island, Denmark
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2) Skokholm Island, Denmark
Skokholm Island is a small island off the coast of Wales. It has a population of only 2 people, and they are not allowed to have visitors. There is no way to get there by road or ferry, you can only get there by boat from Skomer Island. The only things left on the island are an old church and four cottages for visiting scientists. No one knows what’s going on with this place because it is so remote and secluded.

New York Times Square
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3) New York Times Square
New York’s iconic Times Square is one of the best-known urban areas in the world. It’s also home to some of America’s most famous TV screens and one of its busiest intersections. But it was never intended for this purpose. In 1904, The New York Times moved its operations from Lower Manhattan to a building on Longacre Square, which was renamed Times Square after The Times moved out again ten years later. For much of its early history, Times Square was characterized by poverty and crime.

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4) Stonehenge
Stonehenge is a prehistoric monument located about two miles west of Amesbury and eight miles north of Salisbury in Wiltshire, England. The site consists of earthworks surrounding a circular setting of large standing stones. The tallest stones stand about thirteen feet high and weigh around 25 tons. Stonehenge was constructed as an elaborate ritual landscape for Neolithic people who lived in the area from 3000 BC until 2000 BC

Machu Picchu, Peru
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5) Machu Picchu, Peru
Machu Picchu is a 15th-century Inca site located 2,430 meters (7,972 ft) above sea level. Its name means old peak in Quechua. It is believed that Machu Picchu was built as an estate for the Inca emperor Pachacuti (1438–1472). Although it lies near the coast, its construction appears to have been inspired by a much older royal estate on a mountain further inland.

Tomb of Genghis Khan
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6) Tomb of Genghis Khan
Most people know that Genghis Khan was a Mongolian emperor who had a huge impact on the East Asian and Middle Eastern cultures, but few have ever seen his final resting place. The tomb of this 13th century conqueror is located in Mongolia and consists of a simple mound at the base of an artificial hill. The hill is surrounded by large trees, which provide shade for pilgrims coming to pay their respects. The tomb site overlooks both plains and hills, with herds of horses grazing below.

Salar De Uyuni, Bolivia
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7) Salar De Uyuni, Bolivia
Salar de Uyuni is a salt flat located in Bolivia. It’s the world’s largest salt flat and hosts an annual festival called Tiwanaku. The name Salar de Uyuni comes from two Quechua words, sala meaning salt and uyu meaning high plain or simply plain. Salar de Uyuni is home to a large number of flamingos, which migrate there every year.

Easter Island
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8) Easter Island
Located in Polynesia, Easter Island is one of the most remote inhabited islands on Earth. Though it has an airport, it is not easy to get there and it takes two days of flying from Tahiti or three dadaysys from New Zealand. Once you do arrive, you will be struck by how isolated the island feels. There are only a few thousand people who live here year round and many of them don’t even speak the same language as each other. There are also fascinating rock formations like the Moai statues which seem like they belong in a fantasy world rather than reality.

Paris Catacombs
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9) Paris Catacombs
Paris, France is one of the best cities in the world with many attractions and beautiful sites. One less-known but equally fascinating site is a maze of tunnels and chambers under Paris called the Catacombs. With more than six million skeletons, this old stone quarry is one of Europe’s largest ossuaries. Not all are accessible to visitors, but those that are offer a glimpse into what life was like centuries ago.

North Yungas Road, Bolivia
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10) North Yungas Road, Bolivia
For those seeking an adrenaline rush or looking for their next big thrill, it doesn’t get much better than North Yungas Road. The road is one of the highest roads in Bolivia, with some portions exceeding a 40% grade. The ride down is filled with tight switchbacks, no guardrails, and enough steep drop-offs to make your stomach churn.

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