Monday, 8 January 2018

40 Animals That May Soon Be Extinct

25 Most Jaw Dropping Mountains in the World

Our universe is full of natural mountains offers some of the largest cliffs and most challenging rock climbing in the world. These amazing mountains have been most photographed peak and this beautful image is one of the best snaps you'll see of it. Here're 25 Most Dropping Mountains in the world.

Monday, 1 January 2018

14 Most Beautiful Waterfalls Across the Globe

Waterfalls are jewels of our mother land. They're hundred of waterfalls on the globe, but here are some of best waterfalls on planet earth. Waterfalls are definitely the natural wonders on Earth. Visiting some of these waterfalls below might be a breathtaking experience, since they overwhelm with the stunning sight, as well as a splitting voice.

Wednesday, 27 December 2017

Snowfall in Murree

During my visit to Murree in Dec 2017, here i see one of best scenes of my life. When Snowfall capture everything offering breathtaking views. The magnificent trees are fully covered with snow. It was amazing view which can't express in words.

Baan Sukhawadee Thailand

Baan Sukhawadi is located at Naklua Beach in Pattaya. Baan Sukhawadee or Eden House was built in year 2000 on the seafron and it is 400 meters long. This pace was built as a gift from the owner of Saha Chicken Farms to his Buddha. You can find all kinds of religious statues here, from Christian, Roman, Egyptian to Thai.

Thursday, 21 December 2017

18 Most Surreal Landscapes On Planet Earth

Fantastic places and unbelievably beautiful nature exist not only in fairy tales but in the real world too. Sometimes you have to see them live with your naked eyes to admire their natural beauty. These are 18 Most Surreal Landscapes on Planet Earth, i hope you’d like them.

Wednesday, 20 December 2017

The Himalayan Brown Bear

The Himalayan brown bear is also known as “The Himalayan Red Bear”, distribution from northern Afghanistan, northern Pakistan, northern India, west China, Nepal, and have become extinct in Bhutan. The male brown bear ranges from 5ft - 7t 3in long while female is little smaller ranges from 4 ft 6 in - 6 ft. Thus, it is largest mammal in Asian region, as these bears are omnivorous and hibernate in a den during winter.  A large brown bear has thick fur which is most often sandy or reddish-brown in colour.  The head is large and the body heavy and the legs stocky. The Himalayan brown bear is found in three major mountain ranges, Hindu Kush, Karakoram and the Western Himalaya, and four inter-mountain highlands. Himalayan brown bears seem to be arguably the least arboreal of all the bear subspecies. The average wild life of brown bear is 20 to 30 years.  

Though current in a number of protected areas, they’re becoming progressively rare because of loss of suitable habitat and hunting by humans, and have become "critically endangered."  Himalayan brown bears exhibit sexual dimorphism and they are the largest animals in the Himalayas and are habitually sandy or reddish-brown in color. The brown bears include habitats of high altitude open valleys and pastures.  During the summer months the bears move up as high as the snow-line at around 5,500 metres and then descend into the valleys in the autumn. The Himalayan brown bear consists of a single clade that is the sister group to all other brown bears and polar bears. Overall, the brown bear is one of the most widespread bear species in the world, and one of the most ancient brown bear lineages. It’s a very large animal, believed by some that the bear’s ability to walk upright probably gave rise to the legend of the Yeti or “Abominable Snowman.” Deosai National Park in Pakistan has the largest population of Himalayan brown bears in the region; it is also one of the few places where their habitat is protected.

Moreover, Himalayan brown bears are omnivores and will eat grasses, roots and other plants as well as insects and small mammals; they also like fruits and berries. They will also prey on large mammals, including sheep and goats. Thus, both genders will eat before sunrise and later during the afternoon. The Himalayan brown bear is a critically endangered species in some of its range with a population of only 150-200 in Pakistan. The populations in Pakistan are slow reproducing, small, and declining because of habitat loss, fragmentation, poaching, and bear-baiting. Moreover Himalayan brown bears are diurnal and, except during mating and for mothers with cubs, are solitary.  Mating takes place during May and June with cubs being born in the winter den in December and January.  The bears go into hibernation in a cave or dug-out den around October, emerging in April or May.

Sunday, 10 December 2017

Red Lotus Lake Thailand

Lotus Flower Lake is a marvelous natural surprise in Thailand’s northeast which is so popular for rice farming region and is about 45km south east from the Udon Thani ring road, at Lake Nong Han on the banks of Ban Diam, in the Kumphawadpi Reserve. The lake covers a large area of about 68 square kilometers and being 15km long and 5km at the widest point.

Titanic Never Seen Pictures

Check out such a unseen pictures of ill fated Titanic went drowned in early 19th century.

Monday, 27 November 2017

Lahore Fort or Shahi Qila Lahore Pakistan

The Lahore Fort (Punjabi and Urdu: شاہی قلعہ‎‎: Shahi Qila, or "Royal Fort"), is a citadel in the city of Lahore, Pakistan.The fortress is located at the northern end of Lahore's Walled City, and spreads over an area greater than 20 hectares. It contains 21 notable monuments, some of which date to the era of Emperor Akbar. The Lahore Fort is notable for having been almost entirely rebuilt in the 17th century, when the Mughal Empire was at the height of its splendour and opulence.

Though the site of the Lahore Fort has been inhabited for millennia, the first record of a fortified structure at the site was in regard to an 11th-century mud-brick fort. The foundations of the modern Lahore Fort date to 1566 during the reign of Emperor Akbar, who bestowed the fort with a syncretic architectural style that featured both Islamic and Hindu motifs. Additions from the Shah Jahan period are characterized by luxurious marble with inlaid Persian floral designs, while the fort's grand and iconic Alamgiri Gate was constructed by the last of the great Mughal Emperors, Aurangzeb, and faces the renowned Badshahi Mosque.

After the fall of the Mughal Empire, the Lahore Fort was used as the residence of Ranjit Singh, founder of the Sikh Empire. The fort then passed to British colonialists after they annexed Punjab following their victory over the Sikhs at the Battle of Gujrat in February 1849. In 1981, the fort was inscribed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site for its "outstanding repertoire" of Mughal monuments dating from the era when the empire was at its artistic and aesthetic zenith.

Shalimar Garden Lahore Pakistan

The Shalimar Gardens (Punjabi, Urdu: شالیمار باغ‎‎), sometimes spelled Shalamar Gardens, is a Mughal garden complex located in Lahore, capital of the Pakistani province of Punjab. Construction of the gardens began in 1637 C.E. during the reign of Emperor Shah Jahan, and was completed in 1641. The Shalimar Gardens were laid out as a Persian paradise garden. The gardens measure 658 metres by 258 metres, and cover an area of 16 hectares east of Lahore's Walled City. The gardens are enclosed by a brick wall that is famous for its intricate fretwork. In 1981 the Shalimar Gardens were inscribed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site as they embody Mughal garden design at the apogee of its development. The gardens date from the period when the Mughal Empire was at its artistic and aesthetic zenith.

Wednesday, 22 November 2017

World’s Strangest Sea Creatures

Well, nobody knows expect God, what lies underneath is very bizarre, from leafy sea dragons to monstrous worms. Therefore, for the time being, forget the zombie apocalypse, UFOs, ghosts, ghouls and aliens. Here is some of world's strangest sea creatures revealed ever found. The lurking beneath the waves of the earth's oceans is a range of creatures so terrifying and strange you wouldd think they have been created in the pages of a science fiction novel.

However, think mammals with flippers, furry crabs and big-fanged fish and an octopus that can change its appearance. Because some are gentle giants, others are small and venomous, but all are extraordinary looking. Most live deep down in the depths of the ocean and several have hardly been seen in the flesh by humans. From the blobfish which is also recognized as “the world's ugliest animal” to the stargazer, which has eyes on top of its head, MailOnline Travel reveals some of the weirdest deep-sea animals and where they are hiding.

Thursday, 9 November 2017

Clarke Quay, A Major Tourist Attractions in Singapore

Clarke Quay is major tourists attractions in Singapore. Every year thousands of visitors comes here and enjoys different part of Singapore. However, Clakre Quay is so eye-catching in night times. Whenever you go Singapore, you must go there and enjoy different foods.

Sunday, 22 October 2017

Larch, An Evergreen Tree

Larches look for the entire world like evergreen trees. Larches are conifers in the genus Larix, in the family Pinaceae. Larch is also called Larix, is a long waving twigs have tufts of small needles; they even have cones. But come fall those needles turn yellow and fall off just like the leaves of any deciduous tree. And the wood is more like that of deciduous hardwood trees than the softer wooded evergreens. Larches are among the dominant plants in the boreal forests of Siberia and Canada. Although they are conifers, larches are deciduous trees that lose their needles in the autumn.
Larches are beautiful in the wild; a stand of them will turn a hillside a bright pale green in early spring when the needles start to grow, and bright yellow in fall. But have also lived with a larch on the lawn, as a specimen tree, and found it a handsome unusual accent. The Native American larch “Larix laricina” also called “eastern larch” and “tamarack” grows as tall as 90 feet in an open pyramid. Larches are among the few deciduous conifers, which are mostly evergreen. Other deciduous conifers include the golden larch Pseudolarix amabilis, the dawn redwood Metasequoia glyptostroboides, the Chinese swamp cypress Glyptostrobus pensilis and the bald cypresses in the genus Taxodium.
It is fast growing and one of the hardies trees known. It will even live in Zone 1, regions of which are simply referred to as”the tamarack” because that’s about all threat grows there. European larch “L. deciduas” hardy to Zone 2, is taller and is perhaps best known for the variety L. d. “Pendula” whose climbs have gracefully drooping side branches. Moreover Japanese Larch “L. leptolepsis or L. kaempferi” hardy to zone 4, is also pendulous, with peeling bark. It grows very fast and is more resistant to canker than other larches. Source:
Well, to grow Larch, you need a cool climate. They prefer a sunny location and deep fertile, rather acid soil that is moist but well drained. They are easy to transplant but are best planted balled and bur-lapped in fall or early spring. Larches rarely need pruning. Lower branches can be removed from head room of if they are week and straggly. The trees should have a central leader; if that is damaged replace with another branch as described in the listing for fir.

Wednesday, 11 October 2017

Most Beautiful Waterfalls Across the Globe

Waterfalls are gems of Mother Nature. Their natural beauty really takes your breath away. The human being likes to see natural falls, as every year thousands of sight seekers pay visit to unique waterfalls in the world. Waterfalls are absolutely the natural wonders on Earth, might be a breathtaking experience, since they overwhelm with the stunning sight, as well as a splitting voice. If you’re thrill seeker and want to see highest, prettiest, biggest waterfalls, so here we jotting down list of some gorgeous, strangest, weirdest and unique waterfalls of the world.

1. Victoria Falls in Zimbabve

The Victoria Falls is most popular waterfall, located on the border of Zambia and Zimbabwe. The water of Zambezi River falls down in a straight line for 354 ft. The waterfall is 5,604 wide, therefore water spray raises very high and can be spotted from many kilometers away. This is most beautiful waterfall in the world. Victoria Falls "The Smoke that Thunders") has been described by CNN as one of the Seven Natural Wonders of the World. Each year, more than two million people visiting the falls annually. A famous feature is the naturally formed "Armchair" sometimes called "Devil's Pool", near the edge of the falls on Livingstone Island on the Zambian side.

2. Iguazu Falls in Argentina/Brazil

The amazing Iguazu Falls can found on the border of Brazil and Argentina. Though, Iguazu fall is not very high, jut 285 ft, but very impressive natural scenery: it has 275 cascades that form a horseshoe and stretch for 8858ft. This is largest waterfalls system in the world; divide the river into upper and lower Iguazu. The river flows through Brazil; however, most of the falls are on the Argentine side. Its confluence with the San Antonio River, the Iguazu River forms the boundary between north American countries. The Iguazu Falls experience a humid subtropical climate with abundant precipitation and high temperatures year-round.

3. Angel Falls in Venezuela

Angel Falls is the highest in the world, which falls down uninterrupted for 3,212 ft. You can visit it in Canaima National Park, which is protected by UNESCO. It is named after its discoverer US aviator Jimmie Angel. Every year thousands of visitors entice to see this majestic gift of nature. Angel Falls drops over the edge of the Auyán-tepui Mountain in the Canaima National Park and a UNESCO World Heritage site in the Gran Sabana region of Bolívar State. The falls are along a fork of the Rio Kerepacupai Meru which flows into the Churun River, a tributary of the Carrao River, itself a tributary of the Orinoco River.

4. Kaieteur Falls in Guyana

Kaieteur Falls is found in Guyana, is the world's largest single drop waterfall by the volume of water flowing over it. This water falls is 741 ft height, and then it reaches the first of the many steep cascades. It attracts many tourists, who like extreme trips, since the fall is in the middle of a wilderness with no urban amenities. Kaieteur Falls is among the most powerful waterfalls in the world with an average flow rate of 663 cubic metres per second. The geologists Charles Barrington Brown and his partner James Sawkins discovered Kaieteur Falls in 1870 during their mapping and preparation of separate expeditions.

5. Niagara Falls in USA/Canada

Niagara Falls is perhaps the most famous in the world. It marks United States and Canada border. Niagara is formed of two sections the Horseshoe falls on the Canadian side and the American Falls on the American side that are separated by an island. The Horseshoe Falls are more impressive: water here drops 173 ft (53 m), while the American Falls drop only 70–100 ft. Here you can experience a natural wonder of the world, explore acres of pristine hiking trails and scenic terrain, immerse yourself in outdoor adventure and taste the simple goodness of orchards and award-winning wineries.

6. Gullfoss (Golden Falls) in Iceland

Gullfoss is a superb waterfall located in southwest Iceland. It is not particularly high two 36 ft and 68 ft plunges, but you cannot negate the beauty of this true fall. In fact it lures everyone due to a crevice, the river Hvítá seems to disappear into the abyss. Gullfoss means “Golden Falls”, was named because the high sediment content of glacial water makes it glow gold in the sunlight as it roars over the cataract.  

7. Plitvice Falls in Croatia

Plitvice Falls are found in Plitvice Lakes National Park, Croatia. They are not very high falls, but are spectacular due to the numerous cascades water has to overcome. There are hundreds of waterfalls. The color of water varies from from crystal clear to azure, to turquoise. It is one of the oldest national parks in Southeast Europe and the largest national park in Croatia. In 1979, Plitvice Lakes National Park was added to the UNESCO World Heritage register. Each year, more than 1 million visitors are recorded to see this wonder of world.

8. Yosemite Falls in USA

Yosemite Falls is the highest waterfall in North America. It drops 2,425 ft in the Sierra Nevada, California. The source of water is melting snow, therefore sometimes the stream may cease due to a little amount of snow. Its major attraction is the park, especially in late spring when the water flow is at its peak. The waterfall is popularized and attracted tourists from across the country that the historical significance of the falls was such that it could very well have sparked the chain of events that ultimately led to the conservation movement and the eventual protection of lands that would eventually be known as National Parks.

9. Sutherland Falls in New Zealand

Sutherland Falls is a waterfall near Milford Sound in New Zealand's South Island. Sutherland Falls is 1902 ft plunge it is one of the tallest waterfalls in the world. It falls in three cascades that create this unique landscape. Sutherland Falls was first discovered by a Scottish settler, Donald Sutherland, in the late 19th century (1880). Hence it was named after its discoverer Donald Sutherland. Its most beautiful angle is taken from above on a helicopter flight, when someone cane observe the beauty of lake behind the waterfall framed with snow-capped mountains in the cold seasons.

10. Bigar Waterfall, Romania

A waterfall that looks like has been ripped out of a fairy tale! Water falls from a mushroom-shaped cliff that is completely covered with moss! As the water falls off the cliff, it appears as if it’s glowing! This is certainly one of the most unique waterfalls of the world! Moss and stone turn this waterfall into an otherworldly liquid veil. In Caras-Severin County in the western part of Romania, the astonishing Bigar Waterfall is so lovely it is even called “the miracle from the Minis Canyon” by the locals.

11. Seljalandsfoss Waterfall Iceland


The stunning Seljalandsfoss is a waterfall is located in the South Region in Iceland. The waterfall drops 197 ft and is part of the Seljalands River that has its origin in the volcano glacier Eyjafjallajökull. Seljalandsfoss is among the most famous and most accessible waterfalls in Iceland. The falls plunge over a sheer undercut cliff, dropping some 200 feet into a small pool. However, the falls leap over a deeply undercut cliff, which allows a trail to pass behind the falls, providing a less conventional view for those who wish to be a bit more adventurous. Because of the presence of the undercut, the falls can be blown around in the wind - violently at times even.

12. Pu'uka'oku Falls

Pu'uka'oku Falls is a waterfall in Molokai, Hawaii. It is the 8th largest waterfall in the world. Pu'uka'oku Falls, according to the estimates from topographical maps are approximately 840 metres tall. Water here is not falling in a free fall - for most part it slides down along the nearly vertical basalt cliff. Waterfall is thin and deeply etched in unaccessible cliff. Due to this it is rarely seen and photographed.

13: Nohkalikai Falls in India
Nohkalikai Falls is found in India. Water falls down for 1100 ft. Although the feeding stream is only 1,5 mi long, Nohkalikai is still very impressive. A pool is formed below the fall, in which water receives green color. The waterfall is located near Cherrapunji, one of the wettest places on Earth. Nohkalikai Falls are fed by the rainwater collected on the summit of comparatively small plateau and decrease in power during the dry season in December - February.

Tuesday, 1 August 2017

Rainbow Eucalyptus, The Most Amazing Tree on Planet Earth

Eucalyptus deglupta is a tall tree, also famous as the rainbow eucalyptus, Mindanao gum, or rainbow gum. The most colorful tree on earth is found in an area that spans New Britain, New Guinea, Seram, Sulawesi and Mindanao, and is the only Eucalyptus species with a natural range that extends into the northern hemisphere. It thrives in tropical forests that get a lot of rain. This painted forest, Secret Marvels of the World says, is simply astonishing. The trees’ amazing hues come about thanks to sections of bark shedding at different times during the year. These trees may look like they have been painted on, but these colors are all natural. This unusual multi-colored streaks on its trunk comes from patches of outer bark that are shed annually at different times, showing the bright-green inner bark. This then darkens and matures to give blue, purple, orange and then maroon tones. Eucalyptus deglupta is the only Eucalyptus species found naturally in the Northern Hemisphere. Now, this tree is cultivated widely around the world, mainly for pulpwood used in making paper, and also for ornamental purposes.

Moreover beside of climate, rainbow eucalyptus growing conditions include full sun and moist soil. Once established, the tree grows three feet per season without supplemental fertilizer, though it needs regular watering when rainfall is inadequate. Therefore, the most prominent feature of a rainbow eucalyptus tree is its bark. The peeling process results in vertical streaks of red, orange, green, blue and gray. Though the tree’s color isn’t as intense outside its native range, rainbow eucalyptus bark color makes it one of the most astonishingly colorful trees you can grow. Rainbow eucalyptus is an enormous tree that is out of scale for most home landscapes. Moreover, make sure it can cause property damage as its raised roots break up sidewalks, damage foundations and raise small structures, such as sheds. The tree is better suited to open areas, like parks and fields, where it provides brilliant shade as well as fragrance and beauty.Source: Charismatic Planet

Wednesday, 14 June 2017

The Grass Tree

The grass tree is also known as “Xanthorrhoea glauca”, is a large plant in the genus Xanthorrhoea mainly widespread in eastern Australia. The tree has many branches and its trunk can grow in excess of 5 metres tall. The grass tree is sporadically seen in large communities in woodland on steep edges and sides of gorges, mainly in shallow rich basaltic soils and, at some sites in serpentine soils or sandstone. The grass tree is a slow growing plant, carefree and durable admired for its spherical form and fine texture and makes it a perfect garden specimen.  The leaves are a grey or bluish glaucous green. The grass tree has two sub-species, which are recognized; subspecies angustifolia and glauca. The grass trees are highly fire-resistant and are among the first to resprout after wildfire as the living growth is buried within the old dead leaf bases. Many insects automatically attract due to its nectar rich flowers, and overlap of characters between the subspecies where their distribution abut.

Moreover, this plant has an exclusive structure, with a true stem of fibrous conducting tissue supported by a sheath of tightly packed old leaf bases glued by a reddish crystalline resin. Tall, rod-like flower spikes grow above the foliage then plentiful miniature; white flowers emerge from densely packed, brown bracts. Its trunk with age and won't be passed over by anyone with an appreciation for sculptural plants. The flower spikes habitually consume much of the plant energy store and may not recur for many years. This rare and iconic plant has been a part of Aboriginal history, colonial artworks and a recent day inspiration to landscape architects. This plant is highly tolerant of drought and heat, thrives in well drained, aerated soils that have a low nutrient content, making it an easy plant to include in any garden. This plant is rarely seen in cultivation due to its slow growth rate, naturally grow one to two centimeters a year, though it has been suggested that growth rates are greatly increased when grown by seed. The all Xanthorrhoea species are having sensitive roots, and in order to shrink the chance of death a sunny position should be selected and the soil should be well aerated for best results.  Source: Charismatic Planet