Most Beautiful & Unusual beaches that you’ve never seen before
While hearing the word “Beach” the first thing that appears in your mind is the white and yellow sands accompanied with sea waves and bright sunlight. But wait, beaches comes in different shapes and colors too. Explore these unique, unusual but most beautiful beaches in the world with EasyTravelDeal.com
It’s an Ocean of Stars on Vaadhoo Island, Maldives. The light on this beautiful beach is caused by microscopic bioluminescent phytoplankton. Maldives Beach looking like starry night sky, is simply beautiful.
This hard to reach beach is one of the most unusual location in the world. The beach isn’t located on the shore; it’s in a hole which is created by the Mexican government in preparation for World War I.
The beach in Fort Bragg, California is famous for the iridescent sea glass. It is formed after the trash dumped there for years by local residents was pounded into sand by the surf. Don’t forget to collect the rare ruby reds or sapphire gems from apothecary bottles.
The majestic rocky walls what looks like stunning cathedral architecture were formed by pounding water over thousands years.
White and glassy pieces of ice littering the black volcanic sand beaches make it one of the most popular vacation destinations in Iceland.
Have you ever imagined a beach with Dragon eggs? Koekohe Beach in New Zealand is populated with large boulders which are resembled as a big cracked egg.
This beautiful beach is a home of billions of coquina bivalve shells. The water near Shell Beach in Australia is so saline that the cockle clam has been able to grow rapidly in the absence of its natural predators.
The Giant’s Causeway formed 50-60 million years ago is known for its polygonal columns of layered basalt. This beach is the only UNESCO World Heritage Site in Northern Ireland.
Imagine a beach with green sand, sounds fascinating, right? The green sand on this beach in Hawaii is caused by the mineral olivine which is formed by lava that cools in the sea.
This beach has large spherical rocks, like over-sized bowling balls that are scattered across the shore. The boulders are said to be formed millions of years ago due to erosion and concretion.