Weirdest Places in World by Livio Acerbo

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Livio Acerbo will tell you about the 5 weirdest places on earth. These are the some of the weirdest places on earth. These places can chill your spine. Livio Acerbo has told you about these creepy places. Livio Acerbo believes you must stay away from these creepy places.

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Five Most Weirdest Places on Earth :

Five Most Weirdest Places on Earth by: Livio Acerbo

1: Salar de Uyuni  :

1: Salar de Uyuni   Livio Acerbo This Bolivian desert is quite different than the other deserts we have been to. The area is defined by its impressive salt structures, active volcanoes and tall cacti islands and geyser flats. The area is 10, 582 square km. The salted crust serves as a source of salt and is rich in lithium. 50% to 70% of the world’s lithium reserves are here.

2: Guanajuato Mummy Museum :

2: Guanajuato Mummy Museum This museum features mummified bodies interred during a cholera outbreak in Guanajuato, Mexico in 1833. The mummies were exhumed in a cemetery between 1865 and 1958 when a law required relatives to pay for burial. These mummies are unique in many ways. Unlike in Egypt, these mummies were not mummified intentionally. Livio Acerbo

3: Nine Hells of Beppu :

3 : Nine Hells of Beppu Beppu is a city in Japan with 2,800 springs that gush out hot thermal water every day. The city has thus been named the hot-springs capital of Japan. Given their extreme temperatures and unique colours, nine of these springs have been labelled as the hells of Beppu. The writers in the Edo Period described this as an apocalyptic place where torture through boiling took place. Livio Acerbo

4: McMurdo Dry Valleys :

4: McMurdo Dry Valleys This is one of few areas in the Antarctica that is not covered by snow or sheets of ice. Summer temperatures are so warm that glacial ice melt, creating streams that feed freshwater lakes that lie at the bottom of the valleys. Unlike Antarctica as a whole, the lakes never freeze and have colonies of bacteria and phytoplankton. Livio Acerbo

5: Rio Tinto :

5: Rio Tinto The Spanish city is heavily acidic and rich in heavy metals. The deep red colour of the water is attributed to the mining population for over 5000 years. The presence of iron- oxidating bacteria and sulphur- oxidating material are thought to be the culprits. This place is still significant as it is the birthplace of the Copper Age and the Bronze Age. Livio Acerbo

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