HomeJob and CareerA Guide To 7 Of The World's Best Places To Visit

A Guide To 7 Of The World’s Best Places To Visit

There are many man-made historical sites and wonders in the world. Our species has produced some pretty amazing things throughout our thousands of years of existence, even if, sadly, not all of them have survived to this day. In this article, you are going to know the world’s best places to visit

Often, it’s hard to pick the best historical sites since ancient civilizations built so many breathtaking sights. Consider all the historical wonders that have been listed over the years and how different they are. Based on what criteria do you evaluate? Why are historical sites so important? How do you decide what’s best?

Everyone has their own criteria for deciding what historical places are good or not. I have traveled around the world for the past decade, visiting more than ninety countries. My travels have taken me to some of the best historical sites in the world.

Here are a few of my favorite historic sights that every traveler should visit at least once in their lifetime. The ruins tell a story about humanity’s past. Our shared history, power, and commonalities give them a deep understanding of us. Our evolutionary history is revealed by them. They won’t last long!

Here’s the world’s best places to visit:

Machu Picchu is my favorite historical site #1

Machu Picchu, Peru, UNESCO, Incan civilization

The ruins of this city, located in southern Peru, are on top of a mountain that can only be reached by train or a four-day trek. When the Spanish occupied the area, it was abandoned, but Hiram Bingham rediscovered the site in 1911. Vilcabamba is the lost city of the Incas (it’s also referred to as Lost City of the Incas). In 1983, UNESCO recognized this spot as a World Heritage site, and in 2007, it was named one of the Seven New Wonders of the World. As a result of concerns regarding increasing numbers of tourists, the number of people who can enter has been limited by a fraction of what is necessary. This site can hopefully last for hundreds of years more if they limit it even further.

Here’s how to get there

There is no season for visiting Machu Picchu. Getting to Machu Picchu from Cusco by train is the fastest method (Aguas Calientes is a nearby town). On either side of the Urubamba River, the Sacred Valley has dramatic canyon walls along the tracks which run right along the river. Another way to get from Cusco to Machu Picchu is to walk on the Inca trail, which offers much more scenic and rewarding views. Intrepid is the company I prefer for such tours.

Tikal is #2 on my list of favorite historical sites

Tikal, Guatemala, Mayan world, jungle trek, temples

This Mayan city-state was a dominant force in the Mayan world during the Classic Period (200-900 AD) and one of the best-preserved ruins of that civilization. If you go early in the morning or late at night after the tourists go home and it’s just you and the jungle, you can experience your inner Indiana Jones. One of my best travel memories is spending time in that very serene environment. The best time to visit the park is at night because you’ll get to see it without any crowds. While viewing the sunrise from the temples, I especially enjoyed seeing the sunset. (Random fact: The city at the end of Star Wars: A New Hope? Tikal!)

Here’s how to get there

You can travel by minibusses from Flores hotels for 100GTQ return or 70GTQ if you don’t want a guided tour. Santa Elena’s bus station is served by regular public buses every 30-60 minutes and takes two hours. There is no service on Sundays. At the border, you can find a bus that will cost you 100 GTQ per person if you’re coming from Belize. Other than that, you can do a tour from San Ignacio or drive yourself (beware of border officials who overcharge you for visas!). Those entering the park should arrive no later than 6 a.m. and leave no later than 6 p.m. Foreigners can purchase adult tickets for 150 GTQ each.

The Pyramids of Giza are my favorite historical site, #3.

The Pyramids at Giza, Egypt, solstice, Sphinx, Great Pyramid, Egyptian Kings

The Egyptians built them over 3,000 years ago, but nobody clearly knows how or why they were so precise (were aliens involved?) There are tons of chambers within the three pyramids that have not yet (and cannot be) accessed as the three pyramids align with the stars and solstices. The tiny, impossible-to-climb through chambers: how did they create those? Pharaoh Khufu built the largest, the Great Pyramid, which can only be reached by a few people. In terms of human engineering, the Pyramids are a true marvel. (The Sphinx is also nearby, another historical site whose mysteries have baffled researchers.)

Here’s how to get there

Getting to Midan Tahrir by bus is easy. Those bus lines take visitors to the pyramids. They are #800 and #900. This trip is made on bus number 82. The pyramids themselves can be accessed by camel or horse when you arrive. Open Monday through Sunday, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. An admission fee of 60 EGP is charged for general admission. You’ll need an extra 100 EGP to get into the pyramids.

Angkor Wat is my favorite historical site #4

Angkor Wat, Cambodia, temples, Ta Phrom and Angkor Thom, Southeast Asia

Formerly the capital of the Khmer Empire that ruled most of Southeast Asia, this ancient Cambodian city was once the center of the Khmer Empire. However, already hundreds of years ago, the jungle reclaimed many temples and buildings built by the empire.

It is breathtaking to see Angkor Wat despite the overwhelming crowds of tourists. There are fewer tourists in the northern and southern temple regions than in the main temple area. (Although some are now simply piles of stone rubble.)

Most of the tourists visit Angkor Wat, Bayon, Ta Phrom, and Angkor Thom. A 3- or 5-day pass is needed to fully appreciate the temples. Early in the morning pre-cursors are likely to arrive, so the best time to go is right after they leave.

Here’s how to get there

Siem Reap’s temples are a 20-minute drive away. Three-day passes are $62 USD, three-day passes are $72 USD, and seven-day passes are $37 USD. Cambodian Riel (KHR) is not a very useful currency unless you are paying for a really small item on the street. Rent is available a tuk-tuk driver For about $20 a day, you can hire someone to take you around or you can bike around on your own. Walking is not possible in this area.

Petra is #5 on my list of favorite historical sites

The ruins of Petra Jordan, tribesemen, Holy Grail, UNESCO site, Arabah

It was made famous by Indiana Jones’s journey to find the Holy Grail when he explored Petra, which is located in Arabah, Jordan. Previously, the site had gone unnoticed to Westerners; a Swiss explorer “discovered” it in 1812 by following local tribal members there. Though its founding is unknown, it appears settlers arrived here as early as 6th century BC. By the end of the 4th century, the site had declined rapidly under Roman rule and had been abandoned. It was included in the list of the New Seven Wonders of the World in 2015. Petra has been a UNESCO World Heritage site since 1985.

Here’s how to get there

The tours usually include an English-speaking guide, horseback riding, and entrance fees. The company offers multiday tours as well. Petra is three hours away by car from Amman. Hours of operation are 6 am to 6 pm. It costs 50 JD to enter.

Stonehenge is my favorite historical site #6

Stonehenge in Salisbury, England, Megalithic, 3,000 years old, rock statues, audio tours, ancient mysteries

This 3,000-year-old megalithic structure is located near Salisbury, and its stones originate all the way from Wales. Many have tried to replicate the builders’ feat without much success. Scientists still don’t know how they got the stones there. Additionally, we don’t know what its purpose is (we’re just guessing). Visitor access to Stonehenge has been restricted; visitors are able to walk around the attraction only; the circle is now fenced off. There’s a great audio tour as well as some mystery surrounding it, which are both worth exploring.

Here’s how to get there

The first train leaves London for Salisbury at 6.30 am and runs every 30 minutes. Stonehenge is open from 9:30 am to 7 pm from March 30 – May 31, from June 1 – August 31, from 9:30 am to 7 pm from September 1 – October 15, and from 9:30 am to 5 pm from October 16 – March 29. The price for children begins at 10.50 GBP and 17.50 GBP for adults.

Colosseum and Forum are Favorite Historical Site #7

Roman Colosseum, Italy, gladiators, Caesar, Forum, Palatine Hill

Due to their proximity in Rome, I included the Forum and Colosseum together. These sites, which are remnants of a civilization that once ruled the known world, are breathtaking not just for their beauty, but also for their history and age. In the arena where gladiators fought to the death, you stand on the spot where Caesar walked. As the Colosseum crumbled over time, much of it is restricted today, especially the floor and basement where everything was organized. It’s free to walk around the Forum (and Palatine Hill requires a ticket). Getting a guided tour is advisable since the authorities don’t provide a lot of detail on their information.

Here’s how to get there

Take the Metro line B to Colosseo. Routes 51, 75, 85, 87, 118, and 117 also stop at the Colosseum. Line 3 of the tram can also be taken. Throughout the year, the Colosseum opens and closes at 8:30 am. There is a 12-euro admission fee. Usually, there are long lines on the first Sunday of the month when the museum is free to enter.

It is true that the world is filled with many amazing historical sites, and these are a few of the most impressive, but if you don’t get to see these, you can still see many others. Do some research about your destination! You can make a list of your own! The more you know and understand about the past, the more you will be able to understand why people behave as they do today. By learning our history and visiting these attractions, we can get there! For more articles like this visit Hindi news India

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Aniket Sinhahttps://digital.ajanabha.com
Aniket Sinha is a Singer, Musician, and Blogger. He is the founder of ajanabha.com and famenest.com.
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