Glass beach

Explore the mesmerizing beauty of Glass Beach, a hidden gem known for its unique glass pebbles. Plan your visit and experience the breathtaking scenery and sparkling shoreline.
Florida Keys, Nature, Trips, Travel Photos, Travel, Destinations, Vacation Ideas, Colorado, Travel Photography

Glass Beach is a beach in MacKerricher State Park near Fort Bragg, California that is abundant in sea glass created from years of dumping garbage into an area of coastline near the northern part of the town. In the early 20th century, Fort Bragg residents threw their household garbage over cliffs owned by the Union Lumber Company onto what is now Glass Beach, discarding glass, appliances, and even vehicles. Locals referred to it as "The Dumps." Fires were lit to reduce the size of the trash…

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La Contessa
Iphone, Nature, Batu, Sea Glass, Beach Rocks, Beach Adventure, Beach, Glass Beach, Ocean

When picturing time spent lazing on a beach, typical travelers visualize a white sand beach with swaying palms set against a sparkling ocean and a searing sun. But there are uniquely colored beaches located all over the world, with sand in varying shades of red, green, orange, purple, pink, pure white, midnight black and golden brown. They look nothing like what people think of as the classic beach scene, and many of them really need to be seen to be believed. Sand is the product of erosion…

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Martha Paleo
Pink Sands Beach, Harbour Island, Bahamas. “Harbour Island is just 3.5 miles long and 1.5 miles wide, but this tiny slice of the Bahamas has one of the Caribbean’s prettiest beaches: three miles of pink sand that stretches along the island’s east coast. The red shells of foraminifera—single-celled marine animals—mix with the island’s white sand, thus creating the soft rosy hue.”

Pink Sands Beach, Harbour Island, Bahamas. “Harbour Island is just 3.5 miles long and 1.5 miles wide, but this tiny slice of the Bahamas has one of the Caribbean’s prettiest beaches: three miles of pink sand that stretches along the island’s east coast. The red shells of foraminifera—single-celled marine animals—mix with the island’s white sand, thus creating the soft rosy hue.”

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Toca World