World landmarks after the great drought

• World attractions after the great drought

How will our world after the apocalypse? To this question I tried to answer the designer Joel Krebs. His work shows Tower Bridge, Niagara Falls, Machu Picchu, the Eiffel Tower and other sights of the world after the Great Drought.

World landmarks after the great drought

So it will look like Niagara Falls when the Earth falls great drought. By the way, compare the waterfall when it really frozen. (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought

The statue of Christ the Redeemer in time of drought in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought

Banff National Park - Canada's oldest national park, established in 1885 in the Canadian Rockies. It is known for a lot of glaciers and ice fields, dense coniferous forests and alpine landscapes. But not during the Great Drought. (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought

The Great Wall of China. Usually it was on top of a green hill, but now the desert here. (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought

The Eiffel Tower in Paris, and that's it. (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought

Easter Island during the Great Drought, Polynesia. Along with the archipelago of Tristan da Cunha is the most remote inhabited island in the world. Largely known for its moai or stone statues of compressed volcanic ash, which, according to local residents believe, lies the supernatural power of the ancestors of the first king of Easter Island. See how it looks in the normal form. (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought

Machu Picchu in Peru during the drought. City of ancient America, located on the top of the ridge at an altitude of 2450 meters above sea level. In 2007 he was awarded the title of a new wonder of the world. (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought

Stonehenge, England. This is one of the most famous archaeological sites in the world - megalithic structures (dolmen and henge) in Wiltshire, England, is a complex of circular and horseshoe earth (chalk) and masonry structures. Typically, in the district is green grass. (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought

Taj Mahal in the desert. The Taj Mahal (also "the Taj") is considered the best example of Mughal architecture, a style that combines elements of Indian, Persian and Arabic architectural styles. In 1983, the Taj Mahal was named a UNESCO World Heritage Site, "the pearl of the Muslim art in India and one of the recognized masterpieces of heritage, which is admired all over the world." (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought

The Tower Bridge in London during the Great Drought. Swing Bridge in the heart of London on the River Thames, it is one of the symbols of London and Britain. Only the Thames dry here ... (Photo by Joel Krebs):

World landmarks after the great drought