Champagne Pool is one of the most popular—and most vibrant—attractions in Waiotapu, a geothermal area on New Zealand's North Island. Waiotapu is Māori for "sacred waters." The 213-foot-wide spring contains high amounts of carbon dioxide gas, which bubble and reach temperatures of around 165 degrees Fahrenheit/73.8 degrees Celsius. You may not be able to swim in this particular hot spring, but you can still enjoy its surreal beauty and take in the other sites of the such as, boiling mud pools and the erupting Lady Knox Geyser'.Read More
This natural phenomenon is one of the most beautiful sites on earth.
The geothermal water originates 2,000 metres below the surface, where freshwater and seawater combine at extreme temperatures.
Lake Tahoe is a large freshwater lake in the Sierra Nevada of the United States. It is the largest alpine lake in North America and its depth is 1,645 ft/501 m making it the second deepest in the United States after Crater Lake. The lake was formed about 2 million years ago - yikes - and is a part of the Lake Tahoe Basin with the modern lake being shaped during the ice agesRead More