On a planet where the Pyramids, the Hanging Gardens of Babylon and the Mausoleum of Halicarnassus are among the undisputed greatest wonders in the world, it is often hard to believe that bizarre things like rainbow trees, spotted lakes, and waterfalls of "Blood" might even be possible.
However, if you venture into the most beautiful, surreal corners of the world, you will find a multitude of scientific wonders that turn a psychedelic novel into enchanting and terrifying scenes.  10 Polka-Dot Shores
Although most lakes are formed and maintained by a ubiquitous source of water, some are an accumulation of molten snow, excessive rain, and traces of groundwater. Waters of this simple nature (known here as the "endorheic" lake) are prone to extreme evaporation.
In fact, the lake will dry out completely in summer. A lake in Canada has a colorful mosaic of spots. This remote location in the Okanagan Valley in British Columbia, officially known as the "spotted lake", looks like any other lake in the country in winter, spring and fall. The volume of the lake is lost through evaporation. What remains is not an old piece of land. Spotted Lake is rich in natural resources: calcium, sodium and magnesium sulfates, as well as titanium, are the main competitors and responsible for the color.
When the water that surrounds these elements and minerals evaporates, there remains some polychrome alkaline rings that, depending on their concentration, leave different green, yellow and blue rings on the dried out ground. 
9 Luminous Lakes
From a touristic point of view, Thailand is known for its beautiful beaches, exquisite cuisine and hiking trails, where the popular islands are full of attractions. The country is often touted as a "deserted paradise".
The large number of tourists who live in the area from November to March is probably unaware of one of the most extraordinary aspects: the blue bioluminescent water that can only be seen at night. As emerged from a fantasy novel, the water off the coast of Thailand is largely inhabited by microscopic plankton, which contains many of the same chemical combinations as fireflies.
The same chemical reaction of luciferin and luciferase as fireflies that glow in these found plankton coastal waters when irritated. The display was once referred to as "magic light show [to rival] with the brightness of the stars above". 
8 A Waterfall of Blood
When we think of waterfalls, most of us are more likely to think of it. Consider the well-known Niagara Falls, whose most well-known (and probably overlooked) aspect is crystal clear water. Despite the habit of clear waterfalls, however, there is a place where the outflowing water is incredibly purple in color.
This 1911 first-time localized area of the remote Taylor Glacier in the Antarctic appears to be spouting blood instead of water. The reason is quite complex. The water source of the Taylor Glacier, in contrast to the melting of snow and groundwater, is the saltwater lake below. 
Over time, this saltwater has absorbed traces of water from constant contact with the bedrock below. What follows is the same chemical reaction that produces rust. The water takes on the deep red color of iron oxide. When the water overflows, it seems to be blood.
7 Rainbow Trees
The appropriately named rainbow eucalyptus is more like a tree spattered with paint and is most commonly found in the Philippines and Indonesia. It can even be found in Hawaii, California and Florida.
Wherever you come across this tree, its wild coloring is both the result of its unique bark formation and its location. (The most colorful of these trees are found in Indonesia and the Philippines.)
The bark of the tree is formed by splitting cambium cells, each containing a high concentration of chlorophyll (the chemical, the leaves and grass their rich green color lends). Throughout the lifetime of the cambium cells, they are given a different level of tannins that determine the visual scale from red to brown.
The varying combination of these chemicals along with the relative humidity and humidity of the cambium cell bark, generates the rainbow effect. 
6 Stone Roses
Neither a stone nor a rose, a phenomenon found in Mexico and Tunisia (and more rarely in Arizona) is called a "stone rose" known. These roses, formed from gypsum or baryte, are created by evaporation when one or other of these minerals combines with sand grains in a dry, salty environment. 
With an average size of 10 centimeters per petal, these pink formations have a color that is directly related to their formation. Those produced at shallower locations usually produce yellow petals, whereas deeper formations in a larger space often produce yellow or clear petals.
The unique shape of these roses is not the only thing unusual about them. Regardless of their color during the day or where they developed, they all glow in the same opaque white color under ultraviolet light.
5 Blood Rains
Travel to certain places in India, namely to Kerala. and you can be treated with the apparently pathological phenomenon of the blood rain. While the name is reminiscent of a kind of biblical horror film, the scariest weather in that state is not the result of oxidation in the water. Rather, it is due to the proximity of the state to nearby deserts.
Although the rain evaporates clean, he can pick up a lot of things on the way back. (Acid rain is a prime example.) However, not only chemicals can be added to the rainfall.
Airborne particles that are thin enough and high enough can also mix with the moisture in the clouds. When reddish particles of sand mingle with these clouds, they fall and accumulate in blood-red liquid puddles, even leaving a red hue when the rain itself evaporates. 
This scientific explanation of particles mixed with cloud moisture also applied to the same phenomenon that occurred in Russia in July 2018. One afternoon the city of Norilsk was besieged by red rain.
A metalworking plant performed routine maintenance. Rust chips that had been scraped off the ground were caught in an updraft that brought them high enough to merge with the clouds. Not long after, the red rain was pouring.
4 A lake with frozen bubbles
Lake Abraham is an artificial lake in Alberta, Canada, dating from 1972, filled with frozen air bubbles.
A unique aspect of this lake is that it contains high levels of methane gas in its surface. Most lakes contain basic amounts of methane as a result of degradable material that sinks to the bottom and is eaten by bacteria. These bacteria, in turn, produce the methane that escapes through the water and eventually into the air.
However, Abraham Lake is unique in that its water temperature is high enough for methane to escape into the water, but cold enough that escaping gas freezes into opaque bubbles. They have a hue between white and dark blue, depending on their proximity to the surface. 
3 Bubblegum Water
For the strawberry lovers of the world you are in luck. , , at least visually. There is a lively pink lake off the coast of Western Australia called Hillier. Although not the only pink lake in the world, Hillier's water is the only one whose water does not lose its color when collected.
This color is neither a mere optical illusion nor is the result of the underlying bedrock the water. Rather, it is the result of several factors that work together.
Hillier Lake, discovered in 1802, is home to a specific species of halophilic ("salt-loving") algae known as Dunaliella and whose origin has energy through the use of all visible light frequencies except those found in the red-orange spectrum fall. These algae "not only" leave the red light energy, but also produce variations of carotene, which contribute to the reddish-pink color of the lake. 
2 Mummified Sea
At At first glance, the soda lake in Tanzania looks like a morbid oasis with its blood-red waters, surrounded by many peaceful birds perched on its banks lurking. However, the cause of these deep red depths is more than a little disconcerting.
Also known as "Stone Animal Lake" in Africa, this once believed to have such a high alkali content that it could kill and kill instantly Petrified every animal that dared to go deep into the depths. The deep red color of soda is not the result of optical illusion or the presence of halophilic bacteria, but is due to minerals formed by volcanic processes in the immediate environment.
These processes gradually increased the pH of the water until its formation was saturated with sodium carbonate and sodium carbonate, the latter of which was once used in the practice of mummification. The presence of these various minerals – along with the decaying remnants of animals that could not live under such harsh conditions – significantly increased the alkaline nature of the water. 
As such, it became favorable for haloarchaea, reddish organisms that stain the water of the lake and the plumage of flamingos, which often live on the water.
1 Forest Of Ice Blades
From childhood love of snowmen to The craft of ice sculpture, the shaping of snow and ice into various appealing formations, has been around for some time and seems to lead nowhere. But what happens if the earth itself decides to engage in the fun?
If you travel to different regions of Chile, you will find miniature forests with icy blades. , , they have no snow or ice in the area. These "penitents" with religious names first discovered in 1835 can reach a height of up to 5 meters. 
They are the direct result of sublimation, a chemical process in which a The heat source converts a solid into a gas without first melting it. In a process that builds only on itself, the angular formation of smaller peaks further focuses the sunlight. This increases the rate of sublimation until whole forests of these spikes tower over the landscape.
Roxanne is the author of mythological fantasy and paranormal horror novels. It is located at twitter.com/rheathwrites .