1. Pyramids of Giza, Egypt
The Great Pyramid of Giza is the oldest of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World, and the only one to remain largely intact. It is also known as the Pyramid of Khufu or the Pyramid of Cheops and is the oldest and largest of the three pyramids in the Giza pyramid complex bordering what is now El Giza, Egypt.The Great Pyramid was constructed over a 20-year period.
2. Bazaruto Archipelago, Mozambique
The Bazaruto Archipelago is a group of six islands in Mozambique, near the mainland city of Vilankulo. It comprises the islands of Bazaruto, Benguerra, Magaruque, Banque, Santa Carolina (also known as Paradise Island) and Shell. Nyati Island locates in further south. A Mozambique island holiday in the Bazaruto Archipelago is the best African break you will ever experience. Find the home of the rare Dugong, sea horses, Manta rays and Whale sharks in the warm Indian Ocean waters around Bazaruto Island, Benguerra Island, Magaruque Island and Santa Carolina (or Paradise) Island.
3. Kilimanjaro, Tanzania
A free-standing, snow-covered dormant volcano, majestic Kilimanjaro is the highest mountain in Africa. Located in northeast Tanzania, it can be seen from far into Kenya and Amboseli National Park. 75,000 people climb Kilimanjaro every year so it is not the most untouched mountain, nor is it the most arduous. The mountain can be divided into 5 climatic zones and its landscape is very beautiful with its fauna and flora.
4. Mount Mulanje, Malawi
The Mulanje Massif, also known as Mount Mulanje, is a large monadnock in southern Malawi only 65 km east of Blantyre, rising sharply from the surrounding plains of Chiradzulu, and the tea-growing Mulanje district. All over the mountain are dense green valleys and rivers that drop from sheer cliffs to form dazzling waterfalls.
5. Victoria Falls, Zambia and Zimbabwe
Victoria Falls presents a spectacular sight of awe-inspiring beauty and grandeur on the Zambezi River, forming the border between Zambia and Zimbabwe. It is known as the greatest curtain of falling water in the world. Columns of spray can be seen from miles away as, at the height of the rainy season, more than five hundred million cubic meters of water per minute plummet over the edge, over a width of nearly two kilometers, into a gorge over one hundred meters below.
6. Sahara dunes, Morocco
Erg Chebbi is one of Morocco’s two Saharan ergs – large seas of dunes formed by wind-blown sand. The dunes of Erg Chebbi reach a height of up to 150 meters in places and altogether spans an area of 50 kilometers from north to south and up to 5–10 kilometers from east to west lining the Algerian border. These giant hills of smooth sand and are a must see for everyone.
7. Table Mountain, South Africa
Table Mountain is a flat-topped mountain forming a prominent landmark overlooking the city of Cape Town in South Africa, and is featured in the Flag of Cape Town and other local government insignia. The mountain forms part of the Table Mountain National Park. The highest point on Table Mountain is towards the eastern end of the plateau and is marked by Maclear’s Beacon, a stone cairn built in 1865 by Sir Thomas Maclear for trigonometrical survey.