A Thrill-Seekers Vacation

MSN Travel recently had an article about 13 thrilling skywalks around the world. If you’re a dare devil who isn’t afraid of heights, this may just be your new bucket list.

  1. Yuandan, China: Home of the world’s longest cantilever bridge, a transparent, horseshoe-shaped bridge jetting out over a cliff in China’s Chongqing region
  2. Walk of Faith, China: A 196-foot-long glass pathway attached 4,000 feet off the ground to the side of a cliff in Tianmen Mountain National Forest Park
  3. The Ledge, USA: If you dare, step out onto the glass platform on the 103rd floor of the Willis Tower in Chicago
  4. AlpspiX, Germany: With two platforms overlapping, you get twice the fright from this viewing platform 3,280 feet above the ground
  5. Cliffwalk, Canada: Take a walk through Capilano Suspension Bridge Park in Vancouver, which is full of suspended walkways hovering 300 feet above Capilano River
  6. Devil’s Throat, Brazil/Argentina: Located at the border of Brazil and Argentina, the Devil’s Throat walkway allows you to gaze over the Iguazu Falls, one of the largest waterfalls in the world
  7. Aiguille du Midi, France: Similar to the Ledge in Chicago, Step Into The Void is a glass box 12,604 feet up on the Midi peak in the French Alps
  8. Grand Canyon Skywalk, USA: You can walk out 4,000 feet above the floor of the Grand Canyon thanks to this 3-inch-thick glass walkway
  9. OCBC Skyway, Singapore: Walk 72 feet above the ground between the “Supertrees” of the Gardens by the Bay complex
  10. Titlis Cliff Walk, Switzerland: Walking on a bridge 1,640 feet above the ground of the Swiss Alps makes you nearly 10,000 feet above sea level
  11. Glacier Skywalk, Canada: Similar to the Grand Canyon Skywalk, this glass-floored walkway is 918 feet above the Sunwapta Valley
  12. Edgewalk, Canada: If you dare, take a walk around the edge of the CN Tower in Toronto 1,167 feet above the ground, attached with only a harness
  13. Stegastein Lookout, Norway: This walkway allows you to look way down 2,099 feet at the deep Aurlandsfjord

You can read the rest of the MSN article here.

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