Top 10 Amazing Hidden Places That You Can Visit - TRIVISITA.COM

Top 10 Amazing Hidden Places That You Can Visit

TOP 10 AMAZING HIDDEN PLACES THAT YOU CAN VISIT
Amazing enough to attract any travel lover to look for an opportunity to see, but it still unknown and few people know about it.
In the next lines, we will take together a look at top 10 places that are either hard to find, hard to access or hidden from sight, but which do have legal access points and are worth experiencing for yourself.

1. THE DOOR TO HELL “THE DARVAZA GAS CRATER", TURKMENISTAN

THE DOOR TO HELL “THE DARVAZA GAS CRATER", TURKMENISTAN
The Darvaza Gas Crater or as it's also known the gates of hell is a massive fire filled hole found in Derweze, Turkmenistan. During a Soviet led exploration for oil and natural gas in 1971, the hole came to be when drilling collapsed an underground cavern creating a crater. In an attempt to contain the methane gas, geologists let the crater on fire, and it's been burning ever since. Catching the attention of the world, it's become a popular tourist attraction although for political and environmental reasons the door to hell's days may be numbered.

2. GRÜNER SEE “AKA GREEN LAKE” AUSTRIA

GRÜNER SEE “AKA GREEN LAKE” AUSTRIA
For part of the year, this incredible location is not a lake at all but a park. Found in Styria, Austria in the village of Tragöß. This location sees the ground exposed during the winter, and there are benches, walking trails and even a little bridge to cross some of the damper areas. However in the spring the snowmelt from the surrounding mountains slowly floods the park with crystal clear emerald hewed water creating a surreal tableau, while once a popular spot for recreational diving. When the Grüner see is the deepest in June, tourist’s negligence has led to all water sports being banned since 2016.

3. ST. MICHAEL'S MOUNT, ENGLAND

ST. MICHAEL'S MOUNT, ENGLAND
This small island is located off the coast of the town of Marazion in Cornwall, England. However because of the tide, it is not always as detached as it may seem. When the water recedes an ancient causeway opens up, and when it appears it's safe to walk across and visit the island. On the island you can see the old monastic buildings, the gardens and the castle which was a private residence for centuries and in the care of the sand table and family and now their descendants St. Levin since the mid 1600s.

4. THE CATACOMBS OF PARIS FRANCE

THE CATACOMBS OF PARIS FRANCE
While they are becoming more and more in vogue, they are no less fascinating. Beneath the streets of Paris lie the catacombs which are at once disturbing and breathtaking. Over 6 million skeletal remains are relocated here in a section of the old stone mines. As a solution to the overcrowded cemeteries Paris faced in the mid to late 18th century. Forgotten for a time the ossuaries opened again in the early 19th century and were made accessible to the public in 1874. If you don't mind walking among 6 million of the dead, it is an unforgettable experience waiting to be had.

5. THE CHURCH OF SAN JUAN PARANGARICUTIRO, MEXICO

THE CHURCH OF SAN JUAN PARANGARICUTIRO, MEXICO
This isn't your run-of-the-mill rundown old church, located at the original site of the village of San Juan Parangaricutiro. The church was destroyed by lava when the Paricutin volcano formed in 1943. The tops of the church still protrude from the old lava and ash bed to this day. To access the ruins you must first travel to the village of Angahuan, from there guides and horses can be hired to either hike the volcano visit the ruins or both. The trip to both sites will take six to seven hours so it can be done in a single glorious day.

6. THE MARBLE CAVES OF PATAGONIA

THE MARBLE CAVES OF PATAGONIA
It’s Also known as Cuevas de Marmol, Chile. A peninsula of solid marble is impressive enough, but caves cut into a solid marble peninsula, that's a sight to behold. It’s Located near General Carrera Lake on the Chilean Argentine border. The Cuevas de Marmol is only accessible by boat. if the weather conditions allow by a local tour company and ferries from Chile Chico. The bright colors of the cave changed depending on the time of year and the level of the water, meaning no two experiences are ever quite the same. Carved out of marble after over 6,000 years of tide and waves, this is one of Mother Nature’s finest wonders.

7. SALINA TURDA, ROMANIA

SALINA TURDA, ROMANIA
Although a salt mine might not be the first thing you think off, when you think of interesting outings. Selena Turda in Cluj County has been listed on Business Insider's 10 coolest underground places in the world, and 25 unbelievable travel destinations you never knew existed. In it there are several rooms and mines to visit including Crivac room, The Iosif mine and Terezia mine, that latter of which features an underground lake. A popular destination  for hallo therapy, the mines have welcomed roughly 2 million tourists since opening in 1992.

8. SMOO CAVE, SCOTLAND

SMOO CAVE, SCOTLAND
If the Goonies taught us anything, it's that every kid at heart wants to find a secret cave. Smoo Cave has been properly found, but it is still amazing, and great place for a unique adventure. Located in Durness in Sutherland Scotland, the cave was formed ages ago by both the relentless sea and fresh water dissolving the carbonate dale stones. appropriately the name Smoo is thought to be derived from the Norse 'smjugg' or 'smuga' meaning hiding place. The use of the cave is theorized to date back to the Mesolithic age, with Norse Neolithic and Iron Age artifacts having been found at the site.

9. THE CAPUCHIN CRYPT, ITALY

THE CAPUCHIN CRYPT, ITALY
Underneath the Santa Maria de la Concho cyanide the cappuccino Churches in Rome are several small chapels. This is not so unusual; the remarkable thing is what they're decorated with, the bones of over 3,700 bodies. It’s located in the Via Veneto, near Piazza Barberini. The crypts opened to the public in 1851, but it wasn't until the following year that women were also allowed in. there are several Memento Mori style churches in Europe that make use of skeletal remains. But despite the Church's stance that it's to help one reflect on mortality.

10. DOVER CASTLE’S TUNNEL ENGLAND

DOVER CASTLE’S TUNNEL ENGLAND
It’s located in the county of Kent England, as medieval castle’s origins date back to the 11th century. The largest castle in England has had many uses and additions added on over the years, some have even been added under. While castle tunnels aren't necessarily unique, Canada's Casa Loma also boasts tunnels for example. Dover castles tunnels have taken on many roles. The tunnels beneath the castle were first used as barracks, and could be occupied by more than 2,000 men. During World War II, they were converted into air-raid shelters, command centers and even a hospital. The castle is open for tours and the tunnels are available to explore.