Home Heritage Lists

Heritage Lists


10 incredible caves

A cave is a hollow place in the ground, specifically a natural underground space large enough for a human to enter. Caves form naturally by geothermal activities or the weathering of rock and often extend deep underground.

10 weird war machines from WW2

The Second World War witnessed a leap in technology and weaponry, but despite some advances, there were some weapon concepts that were simply....bizarre!

10 Ukrainian Castles

Ukraine is a sovereign state in Eastern Europe that was once a key centre of East Slavic culture within the federation of 'Kievan Rus' - forming some of the basis of Ukrainian identity.

10 ancient pyramids around the world

A pyramid is a structure whose outer surfaces are triangular and converge to a single point at the top, making the shape roughly a pyramid in the geometric sense. The base of a pyramid can be trilateral, quadrilateral, or of any polygon shape.

10 Underground cave cities & settlements

Cave dwellings can be found across most of the world and served as sites for religious practice, protection or just habitation.

The 7 Viking Ring Forts – Trelleborg

A trelleborg or ring fort was a circular fortification built across Denmark and Sweden during the Viking age. Similar structures have been found throughout Northern Europe, particularly in Ireland, but none have the same strict and precise geometrical design of the Scandinavian ring fortresses.

A brief history of the space station

A space station is a spacecraft capable of supporting crewmembers, which is designed to remain in space (most commonly as an artificial satellite in low Earth orbit) for an extended period of time and for other spacecraft to dock.

10 historic castles of Japan

Japanese castles were fortresses constructed primarily of wood and stone. They evolved from the wooden stockades of earlier centuries and came into their best-known form in the 16th century. Castles in Japan were built to guard important or strategic sites, such as ports, river crossings, or crossroads, and almost always incorporated the landscape into their defences.

10 Ancient Geoglyphs

A geoglyph is a large design or motif (generally longer than 4 metres) produced on the ground and typically formed by clastic rocks or similarly durable elements of the landscape, such as stones, stone fragments, live trees, gravel, or earth.

The Saxon Shore Forts of Britannia

Saxon Shore forts are defensive fortifications, built by the late Roman Empire to defend the coast of the Roman province of Britannia (Britain) and the opposite side of the English Channel.

10 Highland Castles from Scotland

The highlands are home to some of the most picturesque and majestic castles in Britain and seat of many of the great clans of Scotland.

10 Roman Forts from Britannia

In the Roman Empire, the Latin word castrum was a building or area of land used as a fortified military camp. A castrum could be applied to various fortifications from a large legionary fortress, auxiliary forts to temporary marching camps.