10 Astounding things in Nature you won’t believe actually exist


Bizzare: Nature is beautiful and amazing. Nature creates wonders, sometime it’s really hard to believe that they are actually exist. In our daily life, we experience some crazy stuff that makes us to think about it. Like these amazing things in nature, it’s hard to believe in, but all these things are real and true.


The blood falls in Antarctica

Blood Falls is an outflow of an iron oxide-tainted plume of saltwater, flowing from the tongue of the Taylor Glacier onto the ice-covered surface of West Lake Bonney in the Taylor Valley of the McMurdo Dry Valleys in Victoria Land, East Antarctica.

Rainbow Eucalyptus trees in Kailua, Hawaii

Eucalyptus deglupta is a tall tree, commonly known as the rainbow eucalyptus. It is the only Eucalyptus species found naturally in New Britain, New Guinea, Ceram, Sulawesi and Mindanao. The unique multi-coloured bark is the most distinctive feature of the tree. Patches of outer bark are shed annually at different times, showing a bright green inner bark. This then darkens and matures to give blue, purple, orange and then maroon tones.

The Wave Arizona

The Wave is a sandstone formation on the slopes of the Coyote Buttes in the Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness, located in northern portion of the U.S. state of Arizona. The Beautiful sandstone formation is famous among hikers and photographers for its colorful, undulating forms, and the rugged.

Shimmering shores of Vaadhoo, Maldives

Pinpricks of light on the shore seem to mirror stars, as seen in above picture taken on Vaadhoo Island in the Maldives. Glowing Blue Waves, the biological light, or bioluminescence, in the waves is the product of marine microbes called phytoplankton.

Light Pillars over Moscow

It’s a visual phenomenon created by the reflection of light from ice crystals with near horizontal parallel planar surfaces. The light can come from the Sun, Moon or from terrestrial sources such as streetlights.

Reflective salt flats in Bolivia

Amazing salt flats where the sky and ground merge into one to create dreamy landscapes. Salar de Uyuni is the world’s largest salt flat at 10,582 square km. This is not water, the ground is covered in a layer of salt crust so reflective, and it perfectly mirrors the sky. The Salar was formed as a result of transformations between several prehistoric lakes. It is covered by a few meters of salt crust, which has an extraordinary flatness with the average altitude variations within one meter over the entire area of the Salar.

Cenote, Underground natural spring in Mexico

Nature creates wonders, sometime it’s really hard to believe, this underground natural spring in Mexico is one of them. Known as Cenote, is a natural pit, or sinkhole resulting from the collapse of limestone bedrock that exposes groundwater underneath.

The Dirty Thunderstorm

A dirty thunderstorm, also “Volcanic lightning” is a weather phenomenon that occurs when lightning is produced in a volcanic plume. A study indicated that electrical charges are generated when rock fragments, ash, and ice particles in a volcanic plume collide and produce static charges, just as ice particles collide in regular thunderstorms. Volcanic eruptions also release large amounts of water, which may help fuel these thunderstorms.

The Ghost trees in Pakistan

The eye-catching phenomenon is an unexpected side-effect of the flooding in parts of Pakistan. Millions of spiders climbed up into the trees to escape the rising flood waters, shrouding them with their silky webs. Because of the scale of the flooding and the fact that the water has taken so long to recede, many trees have become cocooned in ghostly spider’s webs.

Underwater forest in Kaindy Lake, Kazakhstan

The sunken forest is part of a 400 meter long Lake Kaindy in Kazakhstan’s portion of the Tian Shan Mountains located 129 km from the city of Almaty. The lake was created as the result of an enormous limestone landslide, triggered by the 1911 Kebin earthquake.