If you are an adventurer looking for a place to tour, then there are a couple of regions you must visit. With rich history, culture and even nature at its best, these regions will make your memory and time worthwhile. These phenomenon regions will not only make your experience vivid and vibrant, but also brimful of imagination. We have meticulously selected the best of the very best regions in the world, to give you ideal travel destinations.
The Silk Road was a network of trade routes which connected the East and West, and was central to the economic, cultural, political, and religious interactions between these regions from the 2nd century BCE to the 18th century. The Silk Road derives its name from the lucrative trade in silk carried out along its length, beginning in the Han dynasty in China (207 BCE–220 CE)
2. Le Marche, Italy
Le Marche, an eastern Italian region, sits between the Apennine Mountains and the Adriatic Sea. Ancona, its capital, is a port city on the Riviera del Conero, an area with sandy coves, limestone cliffs and medieval villages. Pesaro is the birthplace of renowned opera composer Rossini. The interior has countryside dotted with fortified hilltop settlements and the glaciated valleys of the Monti Sibillini National Park.
3. Tōhoku, Japan
Tohoku, a region of Japan’s Honshu Island, is known for its volcanoes, mountainous terrain and skiing. It’s home to the tiny, pine-covered islets of Matsushima Bay, and Lake Towada, a huge crater lake renowned for its bright-blue color and surrounding forests. Tohoku’s biggest city is Sendai, site of the Osaki Hachimangu Shinto shrine and ornate Zuihoden, the tomb of feudal lord Date Masamune.
4. Maine, USA
Maine, the northeasternmost U.S. state, is known for its rocky coastline, maritime history and nature areas like the granite and spruce islands of Acadia National Park. Moose are plentiful in Baxter State Park, home to Mt. Katahdin, endpoint of the Appalachian Trail. Lighthouses such as the candy-striped beacon at West Quoddy Head, dot the coast, as do lobster shacks and sandy beaches like Ogunquit and Old Orchard.
5. Lord Howe Island, Australia
Lord Howe Island is a tiny Australian island in the Tasman Sea east of Port Macquarie. It’s characterised by sandy beaches, subtropical forests and clear waters. In the south, a trail winds up soaring Mount Gower, with sweeping views. Ned’s Beach in the north has calm fish- and coral-rich waters. The island is home to seabird colonies, including masked boobies. Dive sites surround the nearby Admiralty Islands.
6. Guizhou Province, China
Guizhou is a mountainous province in southwest China. It’s known for its traditional rural villages, inhabited by minority groups like the Miao and Dong. It’s also famed for 74m-high Huangguoshu Waterfall. Nearby, Dragon Palace Cave is an extensive underground system with waterways. Zhijin Cave’s vast caverns house karst formations. Outside Guiyang, the capital, is the 14th-century Qingyan fortress and town.
7. Cádiz Province, Spain
The Province of Cádiz is in south Spain. Its capital is Cádiz, an ancient port city on a promontory. It’s home to a gold-domed cathedral and more than 100 watchtowers, like the Torre Tavira. North, Doñana National Park is a major wetland bird habitat. Jerez de la Frontera is known for its Moorish fort, sherry and equestrian school. Bodegas dot the sherry towns of Sanlúcar de Barrameda and El Puerto de Santa María.
8. Northeast Argentina
The Argentinian region called Mesopotamia or Northeast in Argentina is an area surrounded by rivers (Iguazú, Paraná and Uruguay). It coves the provinces of Misiones, Corrientes and Entre Ríos. It has several beautiful places to visit, being the most important ones El Palmar National Park which preserves the last examples of Yatay palm tress which are almost 800 years old, the Jesuit Missions and the Falls of Iguazú (impressive waterfalls). Being the last two considered protected by the UNESCO, as a part of the Heritage of Humanity.
9. Kvarner Gulf, Croatia
The Kvarner Gulf, sometimes also Kvarner Bay, is a bay in the northern Adriatic Sea, located between the Istrian peninsula and the northern Croatian Littoral mainland. The bay is a part of Croatia’s internal waters. The bay is notable for its depth, which allows for the city of Rijeka at its northernmost point to have a sea port that can accommodate Capesize ships.
10. Brazilian Amazon
The Amazon rainforest, covering much of northwestern Brazil and extending into Colombia, Peru and other South American countries, is the world’s largest tropical rainforest, famed for its biodiversity. It’s crisscrossed by thousands of rivers, including the powerful Amazon. River towns, with 19th-century architecture from rubber-boom days, include Brazil’s Manaus and Belém and Peru’s Iquitos and Puerto Maldonado.