|

7 Wonders of the World

Immerse Yourself in the New 7 Wonders of the World

| Collections

Visiting all seven wonders of the world are on the top of many travelers’ bucket lists. To get your head out of the office and feed your wanderlust, check out the full collection. We highly recommend wearing a headset to get the full immersive experience. You’ll feel like you’ve transported there!

Machu Picchu (Peru)

Machu Picchu is a 15th-century an Incan citadel situated on a mountain range. The site can only be reached by foot, train, or helicopter; most visitors visit by train from nearby Cusco. View in 360 here.

The Roman Colosseum (Italy)

The Colosseum is an oval amphitheater built of concrete and sand in the center of Rome, Italy. This Italian icon once sat over 50,000 spectators, who gathered to watch the gladiatorial events as well as other public spectacles, including battle reenactments, animal hunts, and executions. Earthquakes have left the Colosseum in a state of ruin, but portions of the structure remain open to tourists. View in 360 here.

SVRF Report - Virtual Reality Newsletter

Christ the Redeemer Statue (Rio de Janeiro)

The Art Deco style Christ the Redeemer statue, made of reinforced concrete and soapstone, has been looming over the Brazilians from upon Corcovado mountain since 1931. A symbol of Christianity across the world, the statue has also become a cultural icon of both Rio de Janeiro and Brazil. View in 360 here.

Taj Mahal (Agra, India)

The white-marble Taj Mahal was commissioned in 1632 by the Munghal emperor, Shah Jahan, to house the tomb of his favorite wife, Mumtaz Mahal. The tomb is the centerpiece of a 42-acre complex, which includes a mosque and a guest house, and is set in formal gardens bounded on three sides by a crenelated wall. View in 360 here.

The Great Wall of China (China)

The Great Wall of China is a stone-and-earth fortification created to protect to borders of the Chinese Empire from invading Mongols. The Great Wall is actually a succession of multiple walls spanning approximately 4,000 miles, making it the world’s longest manmade structure. View in 360 here.

Chichen Itza (Yucatan Peninsula, Mexico)

El Castillo is a Mesoamerican step-pyramid that dominates the center of the Chichen Itza archaeological site in the Mexican state of Yucatán. Built by the pre-Columbian Maya civilization sometime between the 9th and 12th centuries CE, El Castillo served as a temple to the god Kukulkan, the Yucatec Maya Feathered Serpent deity closely related the god Quetzalcoatl. View in 360 here.

Petra (Jordan)

Petra was the capital of the Nabataean empire of King Aretas IV and likely existed in its prime from 9 B.C. to A.D. 40. The members of this civilization proved to be early experts in manipulating water technology, constructing intricate tunnels and water chambers, which helped create a pseudo-oasis. A number of incredible structures carved into stone, a 4,000-seat amphitheater and the El-Deir monastery have also helped the site earn its fame. View in 360 here.

One last thing…

If you enjoyed this, subscribe to the SVRF Report for access to more collections like this!