Stone Trees of Yakutsk, Russia

The Lena Pillars is a natural formation of rocks found along the banks of the Lena River in the far eastern Siberia. Not only is this park in the Siberian-Yakutsk region an extremely beautiful sight, but is also regarded as a historically significant area in Earth’s development . The massive tree-like pillars draw tourists and paleontologists regularly.

Madagascar’s limestone towers

A city of limestone towers rises in western Madagascar, Tsingy. Unexplored passages shelter some of the island’s—and the world’s—strangest species, from the ghostly Decken’s sifaka, a lemur, to a host of reptiles, insects, and plants.

Wansheng Stone Forest, China

Formed about 465 million years to 600 million years ago, it’s called “the Ancestor of Stone Forest” . The stones in the rock labyrinth got various shapes, from columns to posts, moving stones, mushrooms, towers, pyramids, corridors, antropomorph and zoomorph shapes, isolated or in groups.

The Stone Forest National Park of Shilin-Lunan (Yunnan), China

The tall rocks seem to emanate from the ground in the manner of stalagmites, with many looking like trees made of stone, creating the illusion of a forest made of stone. Many of the rocks pop up from lake beds.

Hopewell Rocks, Canada

The Hopewell Rocks, also called the Flowerpot Rocks, are rock formations caused by tidal erosion in The Rocks Provincial Park in New Brunswick. They are located on the shores of the upper reaches of the Bay of Fundy. Due to the extreme tidal range of the Bay of Fundy, the base of the formations are covered in water twice a day.

Huayanay Stone Forest, Peru

This structure of rocks reach an altitude of 1,300 m and it’s the result of constant water erosion, the wind and sun.

 

Source : emorfes