Magic gardens, gardens that can be enjoyed year round, have become a fixture in Indian culture and the national park system in recent years.
But they’re not the only way to experience the magic of the natural world.
Here are 10 of the world ‘s most beautiful natural areas.
The Galapagos Islands and Galapérie (Colombia) Galapés are the Galapágos’ natural playgrounds and they’ve been there for centuries.
They are the largest of the Galápagos Islands, covering about 1,000 square kilometres.
This is home to the most endangered and endangered birds and mammals, including the Galapo and Galapo caribou, as well as numerous rare plants and animals, including birds and bats.
They’re also home to a few endangered species, including a species of sea turtle and a rare bird.
A recent visit to Galapós was particularly magical, with the park’s flora and fauna transforming into a surreal landscape.
There are about 4,500 endemic species, and it’s a protected area, which means it can’t be used as a breeding ground for invasive species.
This includes the endangered Galapán and Galape-Pérezas bird species.
The Congo River (South Africa) This is a river in the Eastern Cape province of South Africa that flows through the hills of the province.
The river is rich with biodiversity, which is one of the reasons why its rich flora and a rich biodiversity of wildlife, plants and other flora and plants life make it one of South African’s most popular tourist attractions.
You can see its diversity in every direction, including in its riverside towns, as the Congo has been dubbed the “Kong of Africa.”
The Congo’s riverside is also home of a stunning natural wonder, the Congo River Gorge, which stretches from the hills to the riverbank.
The Taj Mahal (India), Taj Mahus, and the Taj Mahas (Pakistan) This ancient temple in Taj Mahi in Pakistan is the largest Hindu temple in the region, but it’s also home one of India’s most famous natural wonders, the Taj.
It’s the tallest structure in the Hindu Kush, a desert region with lush vegetation and mountains that have formed the foundation of the ancient city of Gath, which was built by the Prophet Mohammad, around 1000 years ago.
Taj Mahuses, which are also called Taj Mahans, are a series of tall and narrow buildings that have stood for centuries, dating back to the 3rd century AD.
They have temples, shrines, mosques and other sacred places.
The largest, the Mughal-era Taj Mahals, span more than 700 hectares (1,800 acres) and are located on the banks of the Ganges.
There’s also a larger, taller, smaller, and smaller Mughali-era structure that spans more than 500 hectares (2,400 acres) in the city of Lahore.
The Sahara Desert (Kenya) There are some 20,000 km2 (3,000 sq mi) of land covered by the Sahara Desert in Kenya, and its climate is extremely dry, meaning it can be quite hot in the summer.
That means there are very few places to enjoy the sun or water in the desert.
The land covers a huge area of land, from the Atlantic Ocean in the west to the Red Sea in the east.
The deserts also have many unique wildlife and flora species, which makes it a perfect place for nature lovers.
For example, the famous Nile crocodiles live in the deserts.
The country’s famous kudu tree, which resembles a giant tree with four branches, grows wild and abundant in Kenya’s desert.
The Suez Canal (Egypt) Egypt’s Great Pyramid of Khufu sits on the Red Pyramid of Giza, one of Egypt’s most important historical monuments.
The Great Pyramid was built around 1,700 years ago, and was the main structure of the Egyptian city of Alexandria, a city that’s famous for its pyramids.
The Sphinx was the largest building in the ancient world, which stood on the Great Pyramid and was dedicated to the god Ra.
It was also one of a few ancient structures in the Sinai Desert, which stretched from the Mediterranean Sea to the Arabian Peninsula.
The Himalayas and the Himalayan range (India and Nepal) The Himalayan range is one part of the Indian subcontinent and the Tibetan Plateau, which runs from the Himalayan Mountains in the south to the Tibetan plateau in the north.
It encompasses more than 7,500 square kilometres (3.4 million acres), and is one the largest ranges of the Himalaya.
There is a range of wildlife and natural habitats to explore, including elephants, rhinos, lions, leopards, bears, buffaloes, mountain goats, camels, and elephants