Malacca, Malaysia.

It is also considered a historical places which attracted a lot of tourists. There are a lot of old buildings to visit. Most of the buildings are without entrance fee, so tourists can walk around there.

Taj Mahal, India.

It was one of the UNESCO world heritage centre. The buildings are beautiful in its way, a lot of tourists will went there and take photo in front this building.

Great Wall of China, China.

I believe many of you went here or heard this places before. It is one of the ancient historical building, it is 21,196km for the whole building. Have to pay a visit when you visit China.

Machu Picchu, Peru.

The location was made a UNESCO World Heritage site in 1983, and it was named one of the New Seven Wonders of the World in 2007. And now, there is limitation of tourists to enter the site in order to save the site and can last long for many more years.

Pyramid of Giza, Egypt.

Egyptians who built the Pyramids. Tourists are allowed to enter all three of the great pyramids, for a fee, of course. That is, you can go into the Great Pyramid of Khufu, the Pyramid of Khafre and the Pyramid of Menkaure as long as you pay for a ticket.

Colosseum, Rome.

The Colosseum could hold an estimated 50,000 to 80,000 spectators at various points of its history over the centuries, having an average audience of some 65,000. The Colosseum is the largest amphitheatre built during the Roman Empire. Inaugurated in 80 AD, it offered gladiator fights, executions and animal hunts.The entrance fee is free!

Parthenon, Greece.

The Parthenon was the center of religious life in the powerful Greek City-State of Athens, the head of the Delian League. This ancient temple to Athena stands as a symbol of the power of Athens and a testament to Greek civilization. It was a symbol of the power, wealth and elevated culture of Athens.

Easter Island, Chile.

These gigantic and impressively carved heads are just another reminder that primitive people were not really all that primitive. The stones that attract visitors to this island are made out of volcanic ash; many still remain in the quarry, left behind by the inhabitants as diminishing resources on the island left their tribes doomed to wars that finally killed them off.

Sukhothai, Thailand.

Its many temples showcase the unique Sukhothai style of decoration, which incorporates Khmer (Cambodian) and Sri Lankan influences. It’s a huge, huge site and takes a good day or two to see. Most of it is exposed to the sun, so bring sunscreen or you’ll get massively sunburned.