Wednesday, 13 August 2014

5 Best Beaches to see before you die

When its summers the first thing which come to your mind when you feel the heat is a beach. Everyone wants to go to the beach and enjoy a great sunbath. Every year millions of people from around the world are going to visit the best beaches of earth. We have tried to collect 5 of the best beaches you should see before you die.

5. Maldives Beaches:

Whether your dream beach trip consists of spending a few pampered nights in a four-star resort or swimming among tropical fish some 80 feet (24 meters) underwater, the Maldives are the sort of islands where either—or both—can come true. Straddling the Equator southwest of Sri Lanka, the 1,102 islands that make up the Maldives form 26 atolls. The soft air enveloping the archipelago blends into a beautiful palm-fringed haze.

4. Greece:

Greece has one of the longest coastlines in the world – almost 16.000km. The mainland and island areas end in a myriad variety of coastlines, with countless beautiful small beaches, charming bays and coves. Half of the aforementioned length includes the thousands of Greek islands scattered through theGreek seas, while the rest extends along the mainland.

3. Thailand:

Thailand has some of the best beaches in the world, but with so many to choose from, it can be difficult to pick the perfect one. The best Thailand beach spots are listed below. Each has its own distinct personality, so you’re sure to find the right beach for you.

2. Australia:

All around the world, Australia is renowned for its beaches, and it isn't hard to see why: with some of the longest stretches of sand-covered coast line in the world, Oz's beaches are not only plentiful but also of an almost universally-high quality.

1. Seychelles:

One of the most photographed beaches in the world, the pale pink sands of Anse Source d’Argent unfurls across the island of La Digue, one of the 115 components of this archipelago in the Indian Ocean. The sands sparkle against a backdrop of towering granite boulders, worn by time and weather. The turquoise water is relatively shallow and protected from the ocean’s waves by a reef.

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