58 places to visit from the 58 guides we published this year

This year our team of expert authors has travelled to over 65 countries, writing 58 guides and more than 25,000 pages. They’ve sought out the best hotels, hostels and restaurants. They’ve discovered out the coolest bars and the most informative tours. They’ve taken overnight bus journeys and epic road-trips. To celebrate the end of the year, we’ve picked one place you should visit from each guide we’ve published. 

1. Parque Nacional Noel Kempff Mercado, Bolivia

Our authors visited all of the big-hitting tourist sights while researching this new edition, but they also went off the beaten track and visited isolated sights such as the Parque Nacional Noel Kempff Mercado. In this dramatic wilderness visitors can see over 630 species of birds, pink freshwater dolphins and the endangered giant river otter.

The Rough Guide to Bolivia
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2. Lake Natron, Tanzania

Our author’s African baptism was a solo bicycle ride across the Sahara aged 18, since then he’s jumped at any excuse to go wandering around desolate wildernesses. Caustic Lake Natron is just such a place – a bizarrely beautiful landscape in the dry season, with pinkish-white soda crystals stretching towards Ol Doinyo Lengai, Tanzania’s only active volcano.

The Rough Guide to Tanzania
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3. St Peter's dome, Rome

The ascent of St Peter’s dome is – unless you suffer from vertigo – a great way of seeing Rome. Two hundred steps up (or hop on the lift), the views from the gallery down into the church give a spine-tingling sense of its vastness. You can stop for a coffee on the roof before making the climb to the very top for fantastic views of the city far below.

Pocket Rough Guide Rome
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4. Île aux Nattes, Madagascar

Sprinkled off Madagascar’s east coast, the tiny Île aux Nattes is a tropical idyll, where coconut trees rustle in the breeze and almost every view takes in the shallow, azure sea. For a real treat stay at the boutique beach lodge Analatsara. Owned and run by a French publisher, it has a chic yet lively ambience. Tame lemurs frolic and classical music drifts through the palms.

The Rough Guide to Madagascar
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5. Tryfan, Wales

Snowdon might be more famous – and undeniably splendid – but the north ridge of Tryfan gives wonderful exposure and views, and the scramble up borders on rock-climbing. This is one of the most rewarding walks in the country, and will give you a proper mountaineering feel as you leave the valley floor rapidly behind you and the views stretch on and on ahead of you.

The Rough Guide to Wales
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6. De Hoop Nature Reserve, South Africa

The coastal De Hoop Nature Reserve in the Western Cape boasts staggering, massive sand dunes that help make this one of the country’s most breathtaking wilderness experiences. The highlight is undoubtedly the five-day Whale Trail, which is stunningly beautiful throughout the year, but particularly sublime in season when there it feels like there are whales around every corner.

The Rough Guide to South Africa, Lesotho & Swaziland
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7. Metéora, Greece

The monasteries of Metéora – meaning “suspended in mid-air” – are some of the world’s most astonishing religious sites. In a valley near the Macedonian border, the buildings are set into rocky pinnacles jutting high into the sky, and surrounded by breathtakingly beautiful scenery. Six of these medieval masterpieces are still inhabited by monks and nuns, and you can climb up to explore the frescoed interiors via staircases carved into the rock.

The Rough Guide to Greece
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8. Gondar, Ethiopia

Once the captial of Ethiopia for over two hundred years, Gondar is a main stop on Ethiopia’s northern tourist route – and for good reason. While it’s well-equipped with good hotels and restaurants, the main attraction is the magnificent complex of European and Indian-influenced stone castles. Spend the morning exploring the impressive ruins with a guide before heading up to the Kuskuam Complex on the hill for a peaceful picnic and view over the city.

The Rough Guide to Ethiopia
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9. The Alfama, Lisbon

A maze of steep steps, narrow streets and torturous alleys, set below a Moorish castle, the Alfama is Lisbon‘s oldest and most appealing quarter. A must visit for any trip to the capital, it’s the atmosphere here that will captivate you. Life in these streets continues much as it has for centuries, while the surrounding area is packed with fado clubs, historic churches, museums and the city’s cathedral.

Pocket Rough Guide Lisbon
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10. Lago de Nicaragua, Nicaragua

Lago de Nicaragua is huge: locals still call it Cocibolca or “the sweet sea”, and many of the fish that have evolved in it aren’t found anywhere else on the planet. You couldn’t hope to see even half of it in one trip, but you can run through some of the highlights. Head to the twin volcanoes of Isla de Ometepe, go wildlife-spotting on the lazy Río San Juan, or get away from it all on the isolated Solentiname archipelago. Now’s the time to go, too – everything may change very soon with the construction of the long-discussed Nicaragua Canal, stretching from the Pacific to the Caribbean via this remarkable lake.

The Rough Guide to Central America On a Budget
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11. Trujillo, Peru

Though it doesn’t attract the hype of Lima or Cusco, our authors love Trujillo – Peru‘s third city – for its colonial architecture and cosmopolitan atmosphere. Located in a green, irrigated valley bounded by arid desert, the city is small enough to get to know in just a couple of days. Come during January when the city transforms into a rhythmic playground for the Festival de la Marinera.

The Rough Guide to Peru
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12. Caesars Palace, Las Vegas

If you’re going to Vegas, you might as well really go to Vegas. Caesars Palace, bang in the centre of The Strip, remains the epitome of Vegas style – tacky, overblown, and loads of fun. Oh, and the lack of apostrophe is deliberate: this is not a palace belonging to Caesar, but a palace full of Caesars, with everyone who walks through the doors treated like an emperor. For those without imperial levels of funding, though, it might be wisest to steer clear of the blackjack tables…

Pocket Rough Guide Las Vegas
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13. Parque Patagonia, Chile

After ten years’ restoration work, Northern Patagonia‘s newest and most exciting protected area, Parque Patagonia is now ripe for exploration. The 690-square-kilometre nature reserve offers pristine trekking possibilities and the chance to drive along one of the most stunning roads in Chile. The scenery is gorgeous – snow-capped mountains, frozen lakes, dazzling highland lagoons, and exposed steppe – and is home to a wealth of creatures, from the pumas and the curious four-eyed Patagonian frog, to the almost-tame guanacos.

The Rough Guide to Chile
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14. The Maze Inn, Rio de Janeiro

Contrary to what the media would have you believe, Rio does have safe favelas, and staying in one can be an enjoyable and enlightening experience. Up there with the very best is The Maze guesthouse, an eccentric, Gaudí-esque pousada with a truly inspirational view across Guanabara Bay. It also doubles up as a vibrant jazz club, with monthly events, and triples as a gallery.

The Rough Guide to South America On a Budget
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15. Yerette, Trinidad

Our author has travelled the length and breadth of Trinidad and Tobago, and one of her favourite experiences was getting up close and personal with hummingbirds at Yerette. Some thirteen species regularly visit this private home overlooking the Maracas valley, making acrobatic dives and swoops through the air as they perform complicated courtship rituals.

The Rough Guide to Trinidad & Tobago
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16. Taroko National Park, Taiwan

Jaw-dropping Taroko National Park has a bit of everything. You can hike to your heart’s content along Taroko Gorge, with the Tunnel of Nine Turns Trail offering off-the-beaten-track appeal. Then there are mountain climbs, stunning ocean vistas at Qingshui Cliffs, and the opportunity to encounter aboriginal culture in the form of the Truku tribe.

The Rough Guide to Taiwan
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17. Everest Base Camp, Nepal

Nepal needs visitors more than ever before. Challenge yourself with a trek up to Everest Base Camp, 5364m above sea level, and marvel at the sheer magnitude of the Himalayas. Hike through high-altitude rural villages of Buddhist Sherpa country, meet the friendly locals, eat as much dal bhat as you can, and soak up the sublime mountain views.

The Rough Guide to Nepal
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18. Penang National Park, Malaysia

Penang National Park tends to fly under visitors’ radar, but it’s likeable all the same, a hilly chunk of old-growth forest, pandanus and mangroves. The trails lead to a handful of secluded, undeveloped beaches, where marine turtles nest throughout the year; the park also has some cute, panda-eyed dusty-leaf monkeys you can see from a canopy walkway.

The Rough Guide to Malaysia, Singapore & Brunei
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19. Côte de Granit Rose, Brittany

Brittany‘s coast is spectacular – superb beaches, crashing breakers, sheltered coves and pink granite boulders. Yes, pink granite boulders. At Ploumanac’h the glowing pink rocks have been eroded into fantastic shapes, a surreal landscape fully revealed when the tide draws out.

The Rough Guide to Brittany & Normandy
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20. Il Sorgeto, Ischia

Ischia, the greenest of the three islands in the Bay of Naples, has long been renowned for its volcanically heated springs: islanders claim that the thermal waters can cure all manner of ills. If you’re not in the market for a fancy spa, head for Il Sorgeto, a cove of natural hot springs, where you can lounge in the bubbling water for free; some of the rocky pools are so hot that the locals bring their lunch to heat it up in the water.

The Rough Guide to Naples & the Amalfi Coast
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21. Church of Theotokos Pammakaristos, Istanbul

Virtually every visitor to Istanbul admires the Haghia Sophia‘s glittering mosaics and the stunning collection in the Kariye Museum. However, just as impressive are the mosaics in the side-chapel of the former Church of Theotokos Pammakaristos, attached to the Fethiye Camii in a seldom-visited district.

The Rough Guide to Istanbul
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22. The Alhambra, Granada

The Moors left Andalucía with a wealth of fabulous monuments, including the astonishing Al Qal’a al-Hamra, or Alhambra. This rambling complex of fortress walls and towers, gilded palaces and leafy gardens sits high on a hill overlooking the atmospheric city of Granada. Book an early morning time slot in advance and avoid the high season (Jul & Aug) when some 6000 visitors crowd the site every day.

The Rough Guide to Andalucia
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23. A Folk Village, Korea

Take a day-trip from Seoul to this riverside recreation of a traditional Korean folk village, with thatched houses and dirt paths recalling an antiquated rural life. Performances are the highlights – watch colourfully clad gents whirling super-long head-ribbons to a cacophony of clangs and drum beats in an old-fashioned farmers’ dance; a quinissentially Korean sight.

The Rough Guide to Korea
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24. Alónnisos Marine Park, Greece

Take a boat trip to the Alónnisos Marine Park in the northern Sporades for stunningly clear water, even by Greek standards. If you’re lucky, you might catch sight of dolphins or an elusive monk seal.

The Rough Guide to The Greek Islands
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25. Ao Phang Nga, Thailand

Among dozens of contenders along Thailand‘s vast coastline, in the end the best view in the country has to be the implausible concentration of limestone turrets in Phang Nga bay. The best way to really experience these staggering coastal formations is from the water itself – paddling in a sea-canoe is not only low impact but will enable you to really soak up the sublime beauty.

The Rough Guide to Thailand's Beaches & Islands
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26. Brooklyn Bridge, New York City

Spanning New York‘s East River, this monumental piece of engineering connects Manhattan to Brooklyn. Its wooden boardwalk (the entrance is opposite City Hall Park) is the place to grab a freebie view of the Financial District and take pictures through the latticework of cables. For the best view of the bridge itself, you’re best off looking up from the redeveloped Dumbo waterfront in Brooklyn.

Pocket Rough Guide New York City
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27. Chauk Htat Gyi Pagoda, Yangon, Myanmar

Even in a land of big Buddhas, the giant reclining figure at the Chauk Htat Gyi Pagoda is an unquestionable show-stopper: almost 66m long, with a 7.3m-long face, 2.7m worth of nose, and half-metre-high eyes. The Buddha has a delicate, rather feminine-looking face complete with blue eyeshadow and supersized eyelashes (each a third of a metre long). A stylish little bindi, diamond-encrusted crown and golden robes decorated with glass mosaics complete the look.

The Rough Guide to Myanmar (Burma)
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28. Chipping Campden, Cotswolds

This quintessentially English market town has heaps of Cotswold-stone beauty and a thriving local community. Yes, there are coach tours, but if you wander the ancient high street in the early morning or evening, you’ll have the atmospheric market hall all to yourself. And as the town marks the beginning (or end) of the long distance Cotswold Way, you can easily strike out into the surrounding picture perfect rolling hills.

The Rough Guide to the Cotswolds: Includes Oxford and Stratford-upon-Avon
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29. Colombo, Sri Lanka

Colombo’s most interesting and original shop, Barefoot is best known for its vibrantly coloured woven fabrics, sold on their own or made into all sorts of objects including clothes, tablecloths and marvellous soft toys (grown-ups will love them too). A local weaver can often be seen at work in the courtyard at the back.

The Rough Guide to Sri Lanka
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30. El Mirador, Guatemala

The experience of visiting El Mirador begins with the journey, a tough two-day hike through remote, dense jungle and mosquito-plagued swamps. Once there, visitors are rewarded with what is perhaps the most exotic and mysterious Maya site of them all, whose epic scale and grandeur are only now beginning to be revealed.

The Rough Guide to Guatemala
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31. Fish River Canyon, Namibia

The Fish River Canyon, in Namibia’s less-visited far south, is worth going out of your way for: a vast chasm 160km long, snaking through the desert, it’s an awe-inspiring sight. A five-day hiking trail winds along the valley floor, ending at the hot-springs spa of Ai-Ais, where you can soak your weary limbs in the sulphurous waters.

The Rough Guide to Namibia
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32. Gugulethu Township, Cape Town

For a true taste of South Africa, check out Mzoli’s Shop in Gugulethu, the closest township to the centre. It may be full of tourists, but you will get the real thing food-wise. Devour tasty barbecued meat (tshisanyama – “chi-san-knee-yama”) ranging from chops, boerewors sausage, cuts of beef and lamb served with pap dumplings (thick maize porridge), meat sauce and chakalaka, a tomato salad.

The Rough Guide to Cape Town, The Winelands & The Garden Route
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33. Haspengouw, Belgium

Come springtime the fruit-growing region of Haspengouw, in Limburg province, is alive with blossoms. Rent a bike and pedal through the gently undulating landscape beneath the floral boughs, stopping off at Zoutleeuw’s pretty St-Leonarduskerk, a pre-Reformation hamlet church jam-packed with treasures, from religious paintings to reliquaries.

The Rough Guide to Belgium & Luxembourg
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34. Hoi An, Vietnam

Head to Hoi An for fine dining Vietnamese style. The town has an almost bewildering selection of mouth­wateringly good restaurants, but Morning Glory just about takes the biscuit. For a reasonable price you can eat your fill of superbly prepared local specialities – only this time in an elegant restaurant, rather than a kindergarten-style plastic chair. Try the roast duck with banana flower salad, a masterful blend of tastes and textures.

The Rough Guide to Vietnam
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36. Itaewon, Seoul

Craft ale has made a big impact in Seoul, particularly in Itaewon, one of the capital’s trendiest districts. Kick off your night at the Craftworks Taphouse. Their signature brews are all named after Korean mountains, including Geumgang Dark Ale, Seorak Oatmeal Stout and the Jirisan Moon Bear IPA; their popularity is such that they’re starting to pop up in cities all over the country.

The Rough Guide to Seoul
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37. Kenan Üsta Ocakbası, Istanbul

A real treat for the carnivore, the master chef at Kenan Üsta Ocakbası, in Taksim, the heart of modern Istanbul, has been grilling choice cuts of meat over charcoal for forty-plus years. The meze are all freshly prepared to order, the kebabs and other meat served up with thin unleavened bread (lavas) deftly wiped across the grill and smeared with oil and spices.

Pocket Rough Guide Istanbul
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38. Khao Sok National Park, Thailand

Khao Sok National Park, with its mist-clad limestone outcrops and accessible trails through the jungle, makes a particularly rewarding reason to head away from Thailand‘s beautiful coastline. Sail down the river in a leisurely canoe, wake to the sound of whooping gibbons from a rafthouse on the vast Cheow Lake, or explore on foot to really get a taste of the wild.

The Rough Guide to Thailand
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39. Las Médulas, Spain

Jagged spears of red rock and rough caves cut into sheer cliff faces, Las Médulas is more like a somewhere you’d expect to see in Arizona than in Spain. Here Roman gold mines ripped nine hundred thousand tonnes of gold out of the hillsides, leaving behind an eerily captivating landscape that is etched with the scars of the devastation.

The Rough Guide to Spain
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40. Zona Cafetera, Colombia

To get to the heart of Colombia‘s passion for coffee, stay on a working finca (coffee farm) in Colombia’s Zona Cafetera. Homestays in the departamentos of Caldas, Risaralda and Quindío have thrown open their doors to inquisitive visitors who want to learn about the production of arabica – and taste test the fresh brew (served café tinto, black, of course).

The Rough Guide to Colombia
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41. Mahébourg, Mauritius

Mahébourg, tucked away on the southeast coast of Mauritius, can lay claim to being the island’s most appealing town. The site of the first settlement and the ancient Dutch capital, today it’s an interesting place to wander, with narrow streets and wooden Creole-style houses. Visit on a Monday to bargain for produce, crafts and spices in the busy market.

The Rough Guide to Mauritius
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42. Petrín, Prague

Hop on the funicular railway up the wooded hill of Petrín. This is Prague’s most expansive green space, and is home to a mirror maze, an observatory and its very own miniature Eiffel Tower (a survivor from the 1891 Prague Exhibition), as well as offering spectacular views across the city.

The Rough Guide to Prague
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43. York, England

Walk the walls of this ancient Cathedral city, wander The Shambles, be overwhelmed at York Minster, explore Viking-era York at Yorvik or Victorian locomotives at The National Railway Museum. Then you’ll have earned a pint of real ale at one of York‘s many half timbered taverns – or afternoon tea at Betty’s.

The Rough Guide to England
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44. Musée National d’Art Moderne, Paris

The superb collection of the Musée National d’Art Moderne takes up two floors of the Centre Pompidou. For a comprehensive lesson on the development of modern art, head for the section which spans the years 1905 to 1960, where Matisse is especially well represented.

Pocket Rough Guide Paris
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45. Livingstone Island, Zambia

One of the highlights of a visit to Victoria Falls is a specialist tour to Livingstone Island – after tentatively making your way across the rocks, you can slip into the so-called Devil’s Pool, where a submerged lip of rock (the “Devil’s Armchair”, of course) prevents you from being swept over the edge into the watery depths below. Peek over the 100m sheer drop if you dare.

Rough Guides Snapshot Victoria Falls
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46. Ye Olde Cheshire Cheese, London

While researching the Pocket London guide our authors visited a fair few pubs. One of their favourites is Ye Olde Cheshire Cheese, hidden down an alley off Fleet Street. The pub’s historic literary associations, with patrons including Charles Dickens and Dr Johnson, make it popular with tourists, but you’ll still find locals propping up the bar on week nights.

Pocket Rough Guide London
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47. Stralsund, Germany

Stralsund is often whizzed by en route to Rügen, one of Germany’s top holiday destinations. Pass it up and you’re missing out on a perfect cobbled Altstadt with a UNESCO-listed streetscape, packed with gabled Gothic showpieces and Baroque monuments, and it’s mercifully free of crowds.

The Rough Guide to Germany
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48. Museu del Disseny and Disseny Hub, Barcelona

The Disseny Hub is the new home of Barcelona‘s extensive applied art collections, with fascinating exhibitions on design, fashion and graphic art. Even if you’re not that interested in museums, though, it’s worth checking out the amazing zinc-plated building, a new icon of design in this very stylish city.

Pocket Rough Guide Barcelona
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49. Pienza, Tuscany

Tuscany is not short of scenic hill-towns. San Gimignano, Volterra and Cortona will probably be top of your list, but make time to explore some of the region’s less visited gems too. Pienza is one of the prettiest, with refreshingly little to do beyond admiring its lovely Renaissance piazza, taking in the stunning panorama from the town walls, and enjoying a glass of wine with a view.

The Rough Guide to Tuscany & Umbria
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50. North Yorkshire moors, England

Probably the most relaxing way to see the beautiful North Yorkshire moors is from a steam train on this line. Hop on at achingly nostalgic Pickering station and chug through stunning scenery to tiny Levisham, picturesque Goathland (Harry Potter fans will recognise it as Hogsmeade station) and finally the pleasant little village of Grosmont. Here you can change to the Esk Valley line for the archetypal coastal resort of Whitby – if you’re not completely Yorkshired out by that point.

The Rough Guide to Yorkshire
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51. The lakes region, Italy

There are lovely views everywhere you go in the Italian Lakes region, and on the Lago Maggiore Express – a summer boat and train route from Lago Maggiore into the Swiss Alps – each seems more spectacular than the last. The three-part round-trip – a boat trip on Maggiore, the scenic Centovalli railway between Locarno and Domodossola, and a fast train to Stresa – takes in stunning scenery of lakes and mountains all the way.

The Rough Guide to The Italian Lakes
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52. Rathlin Island, Northern Ireland

Hop on board the Rathlin ferry from Ballycastle for the short crossing to Northern Ireland’s only inhabited island. It’s home to a colony of seals and an RSPB nature reserve attracting all manner of birdlife, including guillemots, puffins, razorbills and the red-billed chough – a twitcher’s paradise.

The Rough Guide to Ireland
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53. The Forgotten Coast, Florida

A world away from the plastic flamingo-covered lawns and high-priced theme parks most people associate with Florida, the Forgotten Coast is the perfect place to get away from the state’s high prices and big crowds. Enjoy the slow-paced life of Apalachicola, oyster capital of the USA, wild hiking and rough camping in St Joseph Peninsula State Park, and wildlife-spotting in the isolated barrier islands – one of the rare spots in the Sunshine State where you might find a beach of your own.

The Rough Guide to Florida
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54. The Pembrokeshire Coast Path, Wales

Hikers have been tramping this particular section of the newly inaugurated 870-mile-long Wales Coast Path for years. The stunning Pembrokeshire stretch from Amroth, just east of Tenby, north to St Dogmael’s near Cardigan, clings to the cliff-tops as it winds along the craggy and beautiful South Wales coastline.

The Rough Guide to Great Britain
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55. The Blue Lagoon, Jamaica

Though Jamaica has an abundance of sublime azure swimming holes, the ultimate place to head is undoubtedly the Blue Lagoon in Portland. With its mix of fresh and saltwater (layered on top of each other) and rather unnerving depths, surrounded by dense jungle, it is arguably the most atmospheric place on the island for a cooling dip.

The Rough Guide to Jamaica
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56. The Sky Bar, Bangkok

Thrill-seekers and view addicts shouldn’t miss forking out for an alfresco drink at The Sky Bar, the world’s highest open-air drinking establishment. Perched 275m above Bangkok’s pavements, this circular restaurant-bar is built over the edge of the Lebua hotel with almost 360-degree views – come around 6pm to enjoy the stunning panoramas in both the light and the dark.

The Rough Guide to Bangkok
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57. Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam

After a long and comprehensive refurbishment, the Rijksmuseum has once more been pulling in the crowds since it reopened in 2013. It’s the great wealth of seventeenth-century Dutch paintings that is the main draw – you can admire twenty or so of Rembrandt’s works here, for instance, with The Night Watch (1642) arguably the highlight.

Pocket Rough Guide Amsterdam
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58. K'Road, Auckland

For a diverse slice of Kiwi life, take a late evening wander along Auckland’s Karangahape Road, a grungy yet vibrant strip of cafés and shops where boozy suits, dining suburbanites, burlesque performers and glamorous drag queens all mix to kaleidoscopic effect. Italian restaurant, Coco’s Cantina, is great for soaking up the eclectic atmosphere along K’ Rd, especially on Friday and Saturday nights.

Top image © Petr Podrouzek/Shutterstock

The Rough Guide to New Zealand
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