The Glass Walkway to the Clouds, Hunan Province, China.

glass-bridge-zhangjiajie-national-forest-park-tianmen-mountain-hunan-china-1by James Gould-Bourn
If you’re scared of heights then you might want to look away now, because this walkway in China is your worst nightmare come true.
The fact that it’s attached 4,600ft (1,403 metres) up the side of a mountain is scary enough, but the fact that it’s also made of glass is nothing short of terrifying.
Situated on the side of Tianmen mountain in Zhangjiajie National Forest Park, Hunan Province, the walkway is 328ft (100 metres) long and 5.2ft (1.6 metres) wide.


It’s known as the Coiling Dragon Cliff skywalk, and as you can see, it certainly isn’t for the faint-hearted, but anybody who finds the courage to brave the walkway will be rewarded with an utterly breathtaking view that few will ever experience.
The park is actually home to three glass walkways including a 1,410ft (430 metre) glass bridge suspended 590ft (180 metres) above the ground, so if you’re looking for adventure, or just an extreme selfie, then you know where to go.
Source: Terrifying 4,600ft Glass Walkway Opens In China, And Just Looking At The Pics Will Give You Vertigo | Bored Panda

Glowing Sea, Toyama Bay, Japan.

In spring, but not every year, bioluminescent firefly squid illuminate the Toyama Bay, Japan.
As I live in the city, you may think it is easy for me to encounter the phenomena, but it’s not.
For once in my life I succeeded in capturing the stunning show.
Even with recent science, nobody can explain when and why the squid come together to show us the marvel.
More info:
Source: I Captured The Mysterious Glowing Sea In Japan | Bored Panda

Yuri Gagarin Stature stands up in the Steam, Moscow.

Moscow, Russia
Steam rises from chimneys of a heating power plant in Moscow near a monument of the famous Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin.
Image Credit: Photograph by Maxim Shemetov/Reuters
Source: Best photos of the day: a Tokyo ride and a Vatican portrait | News | The Guardian

Winter Horseman, Mongolia.

grandprize‘Winter Horseman’ by Anthony Lau/National Geographic Travel Photographer of the Year
A magnificent photo of a charging Inner Mongolia horseman has won a Chinese amateur photographer the prestigious title of National Geographic Travel Photographer of the Year 2016.
Anthony Lau from Hong Kong was announced as the winner after his awesome “Winter Horseman” was chosen from thousands of submissions.
Lau shot the magical photo after stumbling upon a team of horsemen while enjoying an early morning drive through freezing snowy conditions.
“The snow was getting heavier, the wind was getting stronger, the morning snow was getting thinner and the light was moving away from its optimal position,” he said.
“I knew I only had a couple of shots to get the best out of this encounter.
With a bit of luck, one of my final attempts managed to capture the moment when one of the riders charged out from the morning mist along with his horses.”
Source: Charging Inner Mongolia horseman sweeps top prize in National Geographic Travel Photographer of the Year 2016 | Photography | Culture | The Independent

The Rain Room of Shanghai, China.

The Guardian’s picture editors bring you a selection of the best photographs from around the world, including one of China’s Rain Rooms.


 Shanghai, China
People visit the Rain Room, an installation by Random International. It creates a field of falling water that stops in the area where people walk, allowing them to stay dry
Image Credit: Photograph by Aly Song/Reuters.

See more Images via Photo highlights of the day | News | The Guardian

Cat stars in Ukrainian Embroidered Shirt Parade, Kiev.

A woman dressed in a traditional Ukrainian embroidered shirt holds her cat as she takes part in an embroidered shirt parade in central Kiev, Ukraine.
Image Credit: Photograph by Gleb Garanich / Reuters.
Source: Photos of the Week: 5/27–6/2 – The Atlantic