Explore the wonders of British nature

The natural wonders of Britain have been a source of inspiration for artists and poets for hundreds of years. There are countless exhilarating places here: standing on towering cliffs to admire the magnificent scenery can relieve inner pressure; exploring rugged caves, spectacular waterfalls, and towering mountains can baptize the soul with the power of nature; and the world-famous natural heritage, Giant's Causeway, amazes every visitor with the natural wonders. After reading this article, go to Britain with your loved one to experience these breathtaking natural wonders!

Biquan Point 0.24176925397143234, 50.74122588659962 Biquan Point

Beachy Head is located on the Sussex coast in southern England. It is the highest of the Seven Sisters cliffs and the tallest seaside chalk cliff in the UK, rising to 162 meters. While climbing it presents quite a challenge, once at the top you will be rewarded with stunning views that make the effort worth it. You can overlook the raging sea from the edge of the cliff, enjoy the winding coastline, and see the iconic red and white striped lighthouse.

Gorges du Verdon

A trail of 0.75 miles from the village of Malleum leads northwards towards Malleum Mountain pass, where a huge mountain is surrounded by vertical cliffs up to 80 meters high, resembling a circular arena. Visitors can climb along the steep mountain path on the left side of the valley, enjoying the limestone road surface on top of the cliff on the Bening Trail. The Godefroy Abyss is located 1 mile east of Malleum, and there is also a narrow path leading to it, passing by beautiful waterfalls and Iron Age ruins. The Malleum Scenic Trail connects Malleum Mountain pass, the Godefroy Abyss, and the Janet waterfall, covering a total of about 5 miles, where visitors can fully experience the magnificent scenery if they have enough time.

The Road of Giants

Tens of thousands of unevenly sized basalt columns gather together to form a winding dyke that stretches for thousands of kilometers. This is the "Giant's Causeway," recognized as a natural wonder of the world, located about 80 kilometers west of Belfast on the Atlantic coast of Northern Ireland. According to geologists, the dyke was formed during the Third Era after experiencing 300 years of volcanic eruptions. In 1986, the "Giant's Causeway" was listed as a world natural heritage site.

Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge

Carrick-a-Rede Bridge is located on the north coast near the quaint village of Ballintoy in Northern Ireland. The bridge spans across the two coasts, connecting the Irish mainland with the island of Carrick-a-Rede, with a rope bridge over 30 meters above a cliff face. The bridge offers breathtaking views of the waves crashing below, making it a popular tourist attraction for those seeking an adventurous trip in Northern Ireland.