Numerous archeological sites with dry-stone structures dating to the Bronze Age and Late Iron Age.
Seven impressive stone structures used for ritual purposes during the Bronze Age.
A remarkable achievement in earthen construction by hunter-gatherers more than 3000 years ago.
Some of the earliest art by the earliest humans.
A large Amazonian forest with unusual rock formations and ancient rock paintings.
Two mysterious prehistoric stone circles: one, the most sophisticated in the world; the other, the largest.
Ancient sites with large stone jars that were used in funeral rituals.
The largest concentration of prehistoric Neolithic tombs in Europe.
Megalithic tombs and the natural features that align with them.
Two active volcanoes and a protected habitat for endemic flora and fauna.
Rock formations bearing a huge collection of petroglyphs spanning thousands of years.
Also known as Easter Island, famous for its huge stone statues of human heads.
Ruins of a Bronze Age society that built unique circular defensive structures.
A huge nature reserve, home to many threatened species and important fossil remains.
A mysterious underground burial site dating to 4000 BC.
Huge images and straight lines drawn in the desert by pre-Columbian people.
A collection of ancient petroglyphs dating back to the Bronze Age.
An island known for its biodiversity, prehistoric ruins, and ancient agrarian landscape.
Evidence of a prehistoric transition from nomadic to sedentary societies around oases.
Stunning, other-worldly badlands scenery, with some of the most significant dinosaur fossil discoveries ever made.
Remains of a neolithic society that predates Stonehenge and the pyramids of Giza.