11 Famous Tourist Attractions That No Longer Exist Because We’ve Destroyed Them

Maya Bay in the Phi Phi Islands, Thailand

© Roma Neus / Wikimedia Commons © _Z2968ME / TripAdvisor

Coral on Christmas Island, Australia

© National Geographic

Guaira Falls on the Brazil-Paraguay border

© mario cesar mendonça gomes / flickr © Herr stahlhoefer / Wikimedia Commons

Cave of Altamira in Spain

© Yvon Fruneau / Wikimedia Commons © Museo de Altamira y D. Rodríguez / Wikimedia Commons

Chacaltaya Glacier in Bolivia

© Unknown / Wikimedia Commons © Isabel Moreno Rivadeneira / Wikimedia Commons

Lake Poopo in Bolivia

© NASA / Wikimedia Commons © NASA / Wikimedia Commons

Wedding Cake Rock in Australia

© Philip Terry Graham / Wikimedia Commons © Tony Hugo / Wikimedia Commons

Reef on the Raja Ampat Islands, Indonesia

© Fabian Lambeck / Wikimedia Commons © Fabian Lambeck / Wikimedia Commons

Duckbill, Oregon

© Steven Pavlov / Wikimedia Commons © OregonStateParks / facebook

Pont des Arts in Paris

© Brigitte ALLIOT / Wikimedia Commons  © francofolle / instagram  

Nohmul Pyramid in Belize

Whether intentionally or not, this 2300-year-old Mayan pyramid was destroyed in 2013 by DeMar’s Stone company, using bulldozers. They used the limestone of this ancient place to fill the roads of a nearby town.

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