CRAZY Rock Formations Around the World
- Published on Jul 12, 2019
- When you’re describing someone "boring," you tell your friends that being around that person is like conversing with a rock--but this list just goes to show that not all stones are lame! Here are some of the craziest rock formations around the world, all 100% natural.
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5. Hanging Rock
If you type in the keywords, “hanging rock” online, you’ll probably find lots of different photos of different places. Today, we’re talking about the Hanging Rock in Blackheath, part of the Blue Mountains of Australia. When visiting the town of Blackheath, you can take the Burramoko Fire Trail and make your way to this breathtaking view. Just be ready to climb an elevation of 873 feet or 266 meters. Hanging Rock is a 328-foot or 100-meter high black of sandstone jutting out from the cliff. If you look closely, you’ll realize that Hanging Rock is, indeed, not attached to the cliff, but standing a few feet beside it!
4. Ha Long Bay
Next, we go to one of the most popular tourist destinations in all of Vietnam: Ha Long Bay. This travel site is located in the Quang Ninh Province and features thousands of limestone karsts and isles on the water. In Vietnamese, Ha Long means “descending dragon.” They do sort of look like a serpentine dragon, undulating in and out of the water, don’t they? Ha Long Bay measures to 600 square miles or 1,553 square kilometers, so there’s plenty of room to enjoy the scenery.
3. Antelope Canyon
If you don’t associate the Arizonian landscape with wonder and amazement, then you need to take a hike on over there right now! Antelope Canyon is one of the most surreal natural landscapes in the world. The Navajo named this land, “the place where water runs through rocks.” Walking through the Upper and Lower Antelope Canyons, you can see why this place was given that name. The rock looks more like liquid running through a stream. The canyon’s walls appear shades of reds, browns, purples, and yellows, depending on the time of day you go.
No, it’s not a character from Lord of the Rings. Drangarnir may not be a warrior from a fairy tale, but it's still really cool! The name refers to these strange rock formations off the coast of Vagar, which is part of the Faroe Islands. The Faroe archipelago, located between Norway and Iceland, sits about 200 miles or 320 kilometers north of Scotland. Drangarnir is not just one formation but consists of two large sea stacks: Stori Drangur and Litli Drangur. Both jut out of the water as if aiming upwards into the sky.