TORRES DEL PAINE NATIONAL PARK, CHILE
In 2013, National Geographic positioned Torres del Paine National Park in Chilean Patagonia as the fifth most delightful spot on the planet. With stunning spiked mountain pinnacles and ultramarine icy masses, it’s anything but difficult to perceive any reason why.
GALÁPAGOS NATIONAL PARK
The immaculate archipelago of The Galápagos is shelter to a portion of the world’s most one of a kind and uncommon types of creatures, huge numbers of them altogether endemic to the central islands 906km (563mi) west of mainland Ecuador.
IGUAZU NATIONAL PARK, ARGENTINA
The notorious cascades really straddle the two sides of the Argentine/Brazilian fringe. Be that as it may, the Argentine side offers the most sensational and terrific perspectives on the goliath rapids. Guests here can get directly among the brutal gap considered the Devil’s Throat where a large portion of the’s stream falls.
LOS GLACIARES NATIONAL PARK, ARGENTINA
Perito Moreno icy mass is one of the world’s couples of ice sheets in a condition of balance (for example subsiding and developing at a similar rate and in this manner in a condition of parity by and large). The spread of blue ice is 250km (97sq mi) in the region and is normal of 74m (240ft) high.
CANAIMA NATIONAL PARK, VENEZUELA
As the 6th greatest national park on the planet, Canaima is the measure of Belgium and incorporates the most elevated cascade on the planet, Angel Falls, at 1,002m (3,287ft) in stature.