We all think about renowned attractions such as the Colosseum, the Great Wall of China or the Taj Mahal. In any case, there are other great structures even the most enthusiastic voyagers have never known about.
A Quora survey was carried out which revealed these seven wonderful places around the world.
The Great Mosque of Djenné is more than 100 years of age and it's the biggest mud-block working on the planet. In 1988, it was incorporated on the UNESCO World Heritage List as a part of the old city of Djenné. Right now, the mosque is shut for sightseers.
Probably, these measures were taken in 1996 after a sincere photo shoot for Vogue magazine occurred here.
Chand Baori, situated in the little Indian town of Abhaneri, is one of the world's most profound stairwells. The goliath structure, looking like an upset pyramid, goes underground for 100 feet.
There are three dividers that have 3,500 thin steps organized in flawless symmetry with the sides, driving down to a little greenish lake.
Researchers are as yet figuring out if the stairwell was worked between the IX and XI hundreds of years or 600 years before our period.
A standout among the most famous Bucharest landmarks, this palace was built when Romania was still the Socialist Republic.
The royal residence is the world's biggest, most costly non-military administrative building.
It has 12 stories (with eight extra stories underground), and 3,100 rooms covering 330,000 sqm.
It spans over the Neretva River in the city of Mostar, and is a present day duplicate of the old extension that was annihilated by Bosnian Croat strengths in 1993.
One of the traditional tourist amusements is bungee bouncing into the cold waters of Neretva River off this very bridge (24m to 30m of free falling).
It is surrounded by a unique wall, which in olden times was known as the 'Guardian of Death' or the 'Eye of Mewar.'
It extends 36 km, and in a few spots is 8 meters high. It took an entire century, from XV to XVI, to construct it. Regardless of the considerable number of wars, the Great Wall of India saw, it was never significantly harmed.
Built between 1602 and 1619, this mosque has no minarets or courtyard, probably because it wasn't meant to be for public use, but for the worship place for the women of the shah's harem.
Built in 1733, it comprises of 40 bastions, which stately ascent from the Pakistani desert. Joined, the stronghold's dividers have a perimeter of 1,500 m and stand 30 m high. Indeed, even neighborhood residents, also voyagers, are rarely mindful of its presence.