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9 Places That Look Like They’re Straight Out Of Kids’ Movies

These places are breathtaking!






The films that kids watch have a special kind of on-screen magic. They become part of their imaginations and make a lasting imprint as those kids grow up.

But what if you can experience the magic first hand by just going to places that remind us of those movies? Here are nine places that bring the magic of kids’ movies to life.

1. South Pacific

Disney’s “Moana” captured a lot of hearts, not only for its incredible songs but also for the breathtaking scenery. So if your kids are like Moana of Motonui, who enjoys the water, take them to the South Pacific islands like Fiji, Samoa, Tahiti, Bora Bora and New Zealand.

2. Antarctica

Mumble of “Happy Feet” did his famous tap dance in the ice-covered landmass.

3. New York’s Central Park

Source: Pattaya One

Have a great time at the Big Apple just like Duke and the rest of the gang in “The Secret Life of Pets.”

4. Madagascar

Source: Padrone

Experience Alex the lion, Marty the zebra, Melman the giraffe, and Gloria the hippo’s adventure on the east coast of East Africa.

5. Australia

You might see a glimpse of Nemo, Dory, and Marlin in Australia’s Great Barrier Reef. Or you can take a ferry ride to explore the magnificent Sydney Harbour.

6. Norway

Source: GuestBook

You can build your own snowman like Elsa and Anna in “Frozen.” Also, check out some 500-year-old castle that resembles Arendelle.

7. China

Enjoy watching the giant pandas in Chengdu Research Base of Giant Panda Breeding, where the “Kung Fu Panda” movies are based. If you’re lucky, you might even see Po the Dragon Warrior.

8. Paris

Source: Wikimedia

“Ratatouille” reminded everyone that Paris is not just all about the Eiffel Tower, but you can actually enjoy good food there just like Remy.

9. Mexico

Vibrant Mexico City will captivate the little ones. The picturesque colonial town Santa Fe de la Laguna in the Michoacán region was the inspiration behind the Rivera family’s hometown in Disney’s “Coco.”

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Photographer Captures Stunning Photos Of Thunderstorms During Volcanic Eruptions

Here’s an extreme showcase of the power of nature.




Volcanic eruptions are majestic displays of the grandeur of nature that leaves spectators in terrified and frightened awe. Just the same, thunderstorms show magnificent lightshows with devastating capabilities.

Put them together and you get an extreme showcase of the power of nature that causes spectators to both be in awe and in horror. Scroll down to see photos by Francisco Negroni of such wonderful occurrence caught in the exact moments.

Francisco Negroni is a landscape photographer from Chile

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This Guy Turns His Massive Book Collection Into Incredible Works Of Art

Books are no longer just for reading and display.




James Trevino doesn't just read books but also create art out of them. With the massive collection of books, he is one of the most popular bookstagrammer on IG. This guy is a big fan of the Lord of the Rings Trilogy, Pokemon, Star Wars, Game of Thrones and many more.

From these books, he draws inspiration and recreates them through some of his creative book cover acts. Although Trevino is well known his for Popular Culture book display ideas, it does not end there. Like any other, he continues to explore and create acts out of the books he has read.

Here is a photo of James Trevino that shows his huge collection of rainbow-colored books.

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Researchers Identify Chile’s Own Stonehenge in the Atacama Desert

The cairn-like pillars called saywas and the Stonehenge have similar purposes.




In the Atacama desert close to the ancient pathways of the Qhapaq Ñan, an Inca road network that stretches from southern Colombia to central Chile, the mysterious saywas can be found. These cairn-like pillars mark different spots in the desert and have been a mystery to many for centuries.

Experts have wondered what their real purpose was. They were in the middle of the desert and didn't make sense as milestones and signposts. Dr. Cecilia Sanhueza of Chile’s Pre-Columbian Art Museum, who has been studying the saywas for some 20 years, thought there must be another function for the mesmerizing stonework.

A monumental research project has brought together experts different disciplines - from archaeologists to historians and astronomers - to help solve the 500-year-old mystery of the saywas.

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