Cave of the Ghost – Cainama National Park, Venezuela: Also known as ‘La Cueva del Fantasma,’ this is an interesting cave located in one of the most biologically rich and geologically ancient parts southern Venezuela Situated.
Cave of the Swallows – Aquismon, Mexico: An open air-pit cave situated at the Municipality of Aquismon in Mexico, it has free fall drop of 333 m from the floor of the cave to the lowest side of the opening, with 370 m drop from the highest side.
Fingal Cave – Staffa, Scotland: A sea cave on the uninhabited island of Staffa in Scotland, it was formed entirely from hexagonally-jointed basalt columns within a Paleocene lava flow.
Glowworm Cave – Waitomo, New Zealand: A cave at Waitomo on the north island of New Zealand, it is known for the population of glowworms that are around the size of an average mosquito.
Cave of Crystals – Chihuahua, Mexico: This was just recently discovered in 2000 when scientists discovered the chasm below after drilling an aquifer and pumping out tens of thousands of gallons of water.
Lascaux Caves – Motignac, France: it is more famous for its Paleolithic cave paintings, which were discovered by a teenager in the 1940s.
Ice Cavern – Skattafel, Iceland: The Kverkfjöll ice cave, located in a frozen lagoon in Skattafel, Iceland, is considered one of the most famous glacier caves in the world.
Blue Grotto – Capri, Italy: A famous sea cave on the coast of the island of Capri in Italy, the sunlight that passes through the underwater cavity and shines through the seawater creates a blue reflection that illuminates the cave.
The Reed Flute Cave – Guangxi, China: A landmark and a tourist attraction outside the city of Gullin in Guangxi, China, its name was derived from the reeds growing inside the cave that are ideal for flute making.
Fantastic Cave Pit – Georgia, USA: Located in Ellison Caves, east of Lafayette, Georgia, the Fantastic cave is 586 ft deep.
Story courtesy: list25.com/