Awesome megaliths and rock formations of Lajedo de Pai Mateus, Brazil

The Lajedo de Pai Mateus is a rock formation located in the city of Cabaceiras, in the state of Paraíba (Brazil).Unfortunately ,i could`t find any information about this giant megalithic wall,how old it is and who built it.If anyone have any knowledge and informations about,please share it in comment.

The lajedo is located about 25 km from the town of Cabaceiras (access by dirt road) and is situated inside a private property, the Fazenda Lajedo Pai Mateus Hotel.

The large rounded stones (weighing 45 tons) stand out on the stone floor and the scarce vegetation of the region of Cariri Paraibano.

Special thanks to Celso Carpinetti , without him it would`t be possible to make this article.


Tsingy de Bemaraha National Park, Madagascar

The Tsingy de Bemaraha National Park is a protected UNESCO world heritage site, but this park doesn’t need any tollbooths, rangers or even a tall, spiked fence. Why? Because it’s literally nothing but spiked fence. Tsingy is a 250-square-mile tiger trap made up of massive limestone obelisks riddled with jagged spears.

The unusual geomorphology of the Tsingy de Bemaraha World Heritage Site, which encompasses both the National Park and the adjacent Strict Nature Reserve, means that the Site is home to an exceptionally large number of endemic species of plants and animals that are found only within extremely small niches within the tsingys. For example, the summit, slope, and base of a tsingy’s limestone needle form different ecosystems with different species clinging to their exceptionally steep slopes.















Slope Point Trees of New Zealand: Beauty Created by Force of Nature

Photo by Seabird Nz

There are a lot of unusual sight around the globe, but Slope Point of New Zealand is differently natural wonder. Slope Point is the southernmost tip on New Zealand’s South Island. The place is systematically blasted by great force of cold wind, that causes the trees to bend and transform their appearance. The wind from the Southern Ocean attacked the trees, as they grew. In order to be least resistant, the tree brunches turned to the opposite direction, so they got windswept appearance.

Photo by rosedeane
Slope Point is not inhabited, for obvious reasons, but sheep still wander around. There are a few shelter built by farmers to protect animals from gusty winds.
Photo by Andre Wagner
There is a small signpost, that has the distance to the Equator and the South Pole written on it. Since, there is no road to Slope Point, it takes 20 minutes to reach it.

 Photo by Andre Wagner

Beauty created by force of nature, breathtaking steep cliffs and lush fields, will leave visitors amazed; well, in a good weather of course.

Photo by anita363
Photo by oneeighteen

Photo by Seth Mazow