Landmark Adventures is a travel website that lets users find landmarks and attractions around the world. Users can browse through different types of landmarks—such as museums, castles, and statues—and find information about them such as the address, opening hours and ticket prices. The website also has an interactive map where users can search for specific landmarks by typing in their names or locations into the search bar on top left corner of screen.
The Eiffel Tower in Paris, France
The Eiffel Tower is a wrought iron lattice tower on the Champ de Mars in Paris, France. It was named after its designer, engineer Gustave Eiffel, and was built between 1887 and 1889 as the entrance arch to the 1889 World’s Fair. The tower has become both a global cultural icon of France and one of the most recognizable structures in the world. The tower stands 324 metres (1,063 ft) tall at its highest point (including television antenna) – about twice as high as an average human being can jump – and weighs about 10,000 metric tons (22 million pounds).
Niagara Falls in Niagara Falls, Canada
Niagara Falls is a group of waterfalls on the Niagara River, straddling the international border between the Canadian province of Ontario and the U.S. state of New York. The falls are 17 miles north-northwest of Buffalo and 75 miles south-southwest of Toronto, between Lake Erie and Lake Ontario.
The American Falls (), Horseshoe Falls (), and Bridal Veil Falls () are all part of a single waterfall complex that stretches 2 miles (3 km) across to form one collective set: Niagara Falls.
Buckingham Palace in London, England
Buckingham Palace is the official residence of Queen Elizabeth II and her family. The Queen is in residence from late August to early May, with a few exceptions when she has been away on state visits or other duties.
The Palace has been continuously occupied since 1705, when it was first built as an extension to Buckingham House (now known as Admiralty House). It was acquired by King George III in 1761 as his principal London residence after he moved from Kensington Palace because it was more convenient for him to stay close to Parliament in Westminster than at Kensington.
Buckingham Palace has been expanded over time and today consists of 100 rooms on 775 acres (3 km2). There are several gardens within its grounds: The Garden Room contains an indoor garden open all year round; The Sunken Garden features seasonal displays; Green Park contains a sunken lawn bordered by flower beds; there is also a 3 acre (1 ha) walled garden at Frogmore House near Windsor Castle where members of the royal family can escape from public life.(source: Wikipedia)
Pyramid of the Sun and Pyramid of the Moon at Teotihuacan Archaeological Zone in Mexico City, Mexico
Located at the foot of the Sierra Nevada mountain range, in the Valley of Mexico near Mexico City, Teotihuacan is home to two pyramids: The Pyramid of the Sun and The Pyramid of the Moon.
The site was discovered in 1790 when an earthquake caused part of one temple’s facade to collapse revealing an amazing feat of engineering inside. It’s believed that these temples were built between 100 BCE – 200 CE by people who lived during this time period but there isn’t much evidence as to why they built them here or what rituals took place here. However we do know that they were constructed using millions of rocks cut precisely so they fit together like Lego blocks without any mortar holding them together!
To get there take public transportation or drive yourself–it takes about 2 hours from downtown Mexico City depending on traffic conditions along Insurgentes Avenue (which runs north/south). If driving yourself make sure you park at either Parque Ecologico Xochimilco or Parque Nacional Barranca del Muerto where prices range from 10-20 pesos per hour depending upon location within each park/reserve area (you can also pay per entry ticket if you choose not drive all day).
Once parked make sure you have plenty water bottles with caps since many places won’t sell drinks yet still require payment before entering certain areas; bring snacks too since some places don’t sell food either! You’ll want comfortable shoes too since most pathways will be dirt roads leading up steep inclines so don’t forget sunscreen even though it might seem cloudy outside when visiting this region during winter months because clouds often obscure direct sunlight while reflecting heat back down upon us creating more humidity than usual which leads us onto our next point…
Alhambra Palace in Granada, Spain
The Alhambra is a palace and fortress complex located in Granada, Spain. The Alhambra was declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1985. The Alhambra is one of the most visited tourist attractions in Spain.
It was built by the Moorish rulers of southern Spain as an extensive royal residence, with many palaces and gardens within its walls. It was begun on January 2nd A D 1333 by Yusuf I (Yusef ben Musa), Sultan of Granada (1273-1333).
Great Wall of China at Badaling and Juyongguan Pass, China
The Great Wall of China is a series of fortifications made of stone, brick, tamped earth, wood and other materials. The Great Wall was built as a military defense structure by the ancient Chinese to protect their lands from invaders. The construction of the wall started in 7th century B.C., but continued to be built and rebuilt throughout history until 1644 when its last section was completed with bricks from local villages.
The Great Wall at Badaling is located 70 km northeast of Beijing City; it’s one of three most popular sections that are open to tourists today (the other two being Mutianyu and Juyongguan Pass). This section has become famous because it contains many well preserved watchtowers that were built during different dynasties including Ming Dynasty (1368-1644). If you’re looking for an adventure experience then you should try hiking on top!
Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris, France
The Notre Dame Cathedral is a Gothic cathedral on the eastern half of the Île de la Cité in Paris, France. The cathedral is widely considered to be one of the finest examples of French Gothic architecture, and it was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1991.
The Notre Dame Cathedral was started in 1163 and completed about two centuries later (1431), during which time there were many changes made to its design and decoration; these were caused by multiple factors including changing tastes as well as damage from war and natural disasters such as fire and floods.
Find a Travel Destination
If you’re looking for a travel destination, the first thing to do is choose a region.
- Europe: The continent of Europe has many different countries with their own cultures, languages and histories–but most importantly for travelers it has lots of landmarks! This can be an excellent place to start your landmark adventure because it’s easy to get around on foot or by train/bus. Many cities also have metro systems that make getting around even easier than using buses or taxis would be (though they may take longer). Some popular European landmarks include London Bridge in England; The Eiffel Tower in France; Big Ben in England; Buckingham Palace in England (also known as the Queen’s house); Stonehenge and Roman Baths in England; Sagrada Familia Church in Barcelona Spain (by architect Antoni Gaudi); Colosseum Rome Italy built during Roman times but still used today as well as many other ancient ruins throughout Europe like Pyramids at Giza Egypt which date back thousands years ago but still stand today! There are also many modern buildings like Dubai Towers built as part of Expo 2020 Dubai World Trade Centre project so don’t forget about those too when planning any future trips there might be coming up soon 😉
If you’re looking for the perfect vacation spot, we have plenty of ideas. Whether you want to visit one of these landmarks or go somewhere new, we can help! Our travel guides will give you all the information needed to plan a successful trip.