Royal Gorge Bridge, Colorado
This bridge the highest suspension bridge in the U.S. It was constructed in 1929, however, only after fifty years stabilizing wind cables were added.
The bridge crosses 955 feet above the Arkansas River, and it was the World’s tallest bridge until 2001 when China built the Liuguanghe Bridge.
Monkey bridges, Vietnam
This bridge crosses over the Mekong Delta. Like other monkey bridges scattered throughout Vietnam, it was handmade from a bamboo log.
While it looks dangerous, locals actually use it all the time, they can even carry 20–50 kg while crossing it.
Hussaini Hanging Bridge, Pakistan
This bridge is poorly maintained and strong winds vigorously shake it as you walk across. When you are cross the bridge, you can see the remains of the previous bridge still hanging.
The bridge has become somewhat of a tourist attraction, with hikers testing their courage as they carefully shuffle their way across.
Seven Mile Bridge, Florida
Located in the Florida Keys, it connects Knight’s Key to Little Duck Key. At the time of its construction, it was one of the longest bridges in the world.
The bridge has won 8 awards, amongst those, the Exceptional Award for Cost Savings Innovation from the Federal Highway Administration.
Deception Pass Bridge, Washington State
This bridge is one of the scenic wonders of the Pacific Northwest. It’s 180 feet above the water and would definitely be terrifying to walk across
The two bridges connect Whidbey Island and Fidalgo Island. Prior to the formation of the two bridges, the only way to reach the islands was by ferry.
Lake Pontchartrain Causeway, Louisiana
This bridge stretches 23.83 miles long and it’s 16 feet above the waters of the Pontchartrain Causeway below. It has held the record as the longest bridge over water in the world since 1969.
Its construction assisted the economy of surrounding North Shore communities by reducing drive time into New Orleans by up to 50 minutes.
Canopy Walk, Ghana
Suspended 40 feet in the air, the bridge is located in the jungle of Kakum National Park, but it was actually constructed by Canadians.
It was designed in an appealing way in order to bring more tourism to the park. While the bridge looks like a traditional rope bridge, it’s actually very sturdy.
Mount Titlis, Switzerland
How would you feel to walk across a bridge at 3,000 meters above the ground? The Titlis Cliff Walk is the highest elevation suspension bridge in Europe.
It opened in December 2012, giving views across the Alps. Luckily, the bridge is super safe and tons of skiers and visitors cross the bridge every year.
Vitim River Bridge, Russia
This bridge is an old train bridge that crosses the Vitim river, and many of its wooden planks are missing.
To make matters worse, the structure is often slippery due to ice in the area, leaving drivers to dangerously navigate this narrow six-foot-wide path at their own risk.
Puente de Ojuela, Mexico
Once used by the mining town below, today the bridge is for pedestrians.
It was completed in 1898 and restored as a tourist attraction in 1991. Tourists flock to this bridge because of its reputation as being one of the most dangerous roads in the world.
Quepos Bridge, Costa Rica
Also known as the “Bridge of Death,” this one was constructed by the Bananera Company from 1930-1940 for the train that moved bananas to the port of Quepos.
While it doesn’t look like it could even support the weight of a car, trucks actually cross it on a daily basis.
Sunshine Skyway Bridge, Florida
The Bob Graham Sunshine Skyway Bridge crosses Tampa Bay with a total length of 21,877 feet.
The original bridge was destroyed in 1980 after a massive ship ran into a pier. This newer bridge was built in 1987 and locals like to refer to it as the Sunshine Skyway Bridge.
Eshima Ohashi Bridge, Japan
While it isn’t as steep as it looks with a gradient of 6.1 percent and a height of 144 feet, we still wouldn’t want to drive up or down that thing. The bridge was built from 1997 to 2004.
It is the largest rigid-frame bridge in Japan and the third-largest in the world.
The Bridge of Immortals, Huang Shang China
Situated in Huangshan (also known as Yellow Mountain) in eastern China, this bridge is between two giant granite peaks. It has spectacular views of the mountains.
We imagine that the way to the bridge is perhaps even scarier. The Yellow Mountain is an adventurer’s dream destination for the experience of a lifetime.
Montenegro Rainforest, Costa Rica
This is a serene and beautiful walk amongst the trees in one of the world’s most eclectic rainforests. The hanging bridges bring visitors to the Costa Rican rainforest.
But don’t let the beautiful landscape distract you from looking down. There are missing planks in the bridge, so be cautious and watch your every step.
U Bein Bridge, Myanmar
While this bridge looks like it’s undergoing renovation, this is actually what it always looks like. The bridge crosses Taungthaman Lake in Myanmar. It is 1.2 km long and was constructed in 1850.
It is believed to be the oldest teakwood bridge in the world. Souvenir sellers use the bridge as an opportunity to sell their souvenirs.
Storseisundet Bridge, Norway
With a backdrop of the mountains behind it, this road is spectacular yet also a bit nauseating. The bridge has been described as “The road to nowhere”.
It is one of the country’s official national tourist routes. So, if you’re a fan of the stomach drop feeling on roller coasters, you will probably enjoy this bridge.
Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge, Northern Ireland
People who cross this 66-foot-long bridge to see the beautiful island on the other side are frightened by its position 30 meters above rugged rocks and water.
The bridge also has a crossing toll. Apparently, paying to be scared is a thing in Ireland.
Sidu River Bridge, China
The current reigning champ of the highest bridge in the world is the Sidu River Bridge in China. This steel bridge was built in 2009 for $100 Million. It’s 1,600 feet above the canyon floor and 5,000 feet across the river valley.
The bridge was part of China’s ongoing highway expansion project and it connects two separate parts of the country.
Mekong River Crossing, China
The Mekong river is a massive river that stretches across six different countries in Southeast Asia- China, Burma, Laos, Thailand, Cambodia, and Vietnam. The river water’s condition can fluctuate from calm to raging rapids.
This picture features a man walking across wires over extremely choppy waters.
Millau Viaduct, France
The Millau Viaduct is the tallest bridge in the world and the largest cable-stayed bridge in Europe. It stands at 1,125 feet above its base. It crosses the Gorge Valley of Southern France.
It stretches over 8,000 feet long and 105 feet wide. It was built between 2001 and 2004.
Iya Kazurabashi Bridge, Japan
The Iya Kazurabashi vine bridge of the Iya Valley dates back to the 12th century. It sits high above the Iya-gawa river in Tokushima, Japan.
It is made of wooden planks and connected with mountain vines and it is historically significant.
Mystery Bridge, Indonesia
This bridge can be compared to an ‘Indo Board’ which is a device used by surfers and skateboarders in order to develop balance. They balance a wheel-less board on a foam cylinder without touching the floor.
A professional ‘indo-boarder’ wouldn’t get very far on this bridge in Indonesia. These school children surely don’t seem to be bothered by it.
Trift Bridge, Switzerland
This Bridge’s beauty is apparent to all. It suspends 558 feet over the glaciers of Switzerland and 328 feet above sea level. It is located near the town of Gadmen in the Swiss Alps.
The bridge was built in 2004. Stabilizing cables were added in 2009 to ensure safety.
Hanging Bridge Of Ghasa Nepal
Like many crossings in Nepal, the hanging bridge of Ghasa is used by both humans and animals alike. The bridge has been used for decades, despite its questionability under rainy and windy conditions.
On a daily basis, donkeys and cattle travel across the bridge hanging very high about the river valley.
Bein Bridge, Burma
Stretching over the Taungthaman Lake, for about three-quarters of a mile, the U Bein Bridge was built in 1850.
It is made from hardwood found in the tropics called teak. The bridge is very dangerous as there are no side rails and nothing to hold on to as you walk across.
Root Bridges, India
The world can learn a thing or two about these bridges which aren’t built, yet grown from material found in nature for their construction.
The bridge used the tangled roots of the Ficus elastica tree, a rubber tree which is found in the southern Khasi and Jaintia hills which produces secondary roots from higher up its trunk.
Taman Negara Canopy Walkway, Malaysia
Known as the longest canopy walkway, the Taman Negra Canopy Walkway stretches over 1,700 feet and sits at 130 feet above the forest ground.
The bridge has become a top tourist attraction in Malaysia. It is advisable to cross only if you are super brave and can avoid looking down.
Keshwa Chaca Bridge, Peru
This bridge was constructed by the Incas over 500 years ago. It is made out of woven grass. The bridge required a lot of work.
Women first needed to braid small thin ropes which men then used to braid large support cables. The Keshwa Chaca Bridge is the last known structure from Incan engineering.
Longjiang Suspension Bridge, China
The Longjiang suspension Bridge is outside of Baoshan, Yunnan, China. It connects the cities of Baoshan and Tengchong. It is the tallest and highest suspension bridge in Asia.
Its construction was complete in 2016 after 5 years. It stretches over 3,900 feet and suspends 920 feet above the Long River down below.
Capilano Suspension Bridge, Canada
Suspended high above the Capilano River in Northern Vancouver sits the Capilano Suspension Bridge. It stretches 460 feet and sits 230 feet about the water. The bridge gets around 800,000 visitors a year and that’s not surprising given the area.
It was built originally in 1889 by George grab Mackay, a Scottish civil engineer.
Ai Petri Bridge, Ukraine
With spectacular views all around, the Ai Petri Bridge which sits high up in the mountains of Ukraine crosses over a canyon that is 4,200 feet deep.
It serves as a connection between two peaks of the Crimean Mountains. The bridge gets a lot of wind and fog due to the area it sits in.
Suspension Glass Bridge, China
Located in the Shiniuzhai National Geological Park of China, this glass bridge stretches 1,410 feet between two mountains. The bridge was constructed in 2015 and cost $3.4 million to build.
The bridge was designed by Israeli architect Haim Dotan and has set world records for its architecture and construction.
Plank Road in the Sky ,China
We’re not sure this can constitute as a “bridge” as it is literally wooden planks along the edge of Mount Hua in China. It is 7,000 feet high and to be frank, it looks absolutely terrifying!
To cross, you need to connect your harness to the rope that runs along the mountain and grip the chain for dear life as you walk along the edge.
Cape William Moore Bridge, Alaska
This 100-foot suspension bridge is on the Klondike Highway, near the town of Skagway, Alaska. The bridge was constructed in 1976 to allow traffic to pass over the Moore Creek Gorge.
The bridge has reached a point of utter deterioration and there are plans to renew it to perhaps a pedestrian walkway.
In 1840, Crown Prince Maximilian II built this bridge as a birthday present for his friend Marie. It is a pedestrian bridge which is situated over a cliff and is popular with tourists due to its views of Neuschwanstein Castle.
While the bridge has since been restored, the original barristers are still used.
Mackinac Bridge, Michigan
The Mackinac Bridge, which is also known as “Big Mac,” connects the upper and lower peninsulas of the U.S. state of Michigan. Its construction was complete in 1957 and the bridge spans 26,372 feet.
Since its construction, the bridge, as well as the upper peninsula, have become a major tourist attraction.
Musou Tsuribashi Bridge ,Japan
Known as Japan’s “scariest suspension bridge,” it was built in the 1950s and unfortunately hasn’t been well maintained.
The bridge is located in the middle of nowhere, in the Southern Japanese Alps called Musou Tsuribashi. It is made only from wire and a few wooden planks with a narrow passage.
William Preston Lane Bridge, Maryland
Also known as the Chesapeake Bay Bridge, this bridge sits at 186 feet above the Chesapeake Bay in Maryland. It stretches for almost 5 miles and carries 24 million cars a year.
In 1967, the bridge was renamed after Lane, the governor of Maryland from 1947 to 1951. A parallel bridge was later built in 1973.
Kawarau Bridge, New Zealand
A popular attraction, this bridge is 43 meters above the Kawarau River and in the middle of beautiful scenery located near Queenstown.
The bridge is mainly used for commercial purposes, with a lot of people coming to bungee jump here. The bridge is part of the Queenstown Trail so it also gets used by walkers.
Daedunsan Mountain Suspension Bridge, South Korea
This bridge is part of Daedunsan Provincial Park which is defined by grandiose rock peaks of different summits and lush trees.
The setting is breathtaking, especially in the fall when the leaves have turned red. Definitely bring your camera but be careful with it if you snap some pictures while crossing the 50-meter-long bridge.
Moses Bridge, Netherlands
This bridge was once a canal that guarded a Dutch fortress. It is now a “sunken bridge,” completely disappearing into the landscape and preserving historical accuracy.
The discreet entry to the fort allows visitors to enjoy the area. It is made completely out of waterproof wood and it parts the water in two.
Henderson Waves, Singapore
Henderson Waves is the pedestrian bridge in Singapore, standing at 36 meters above the ground. Its construction was complete in 2008, unveiling a wavelike curvy shape much like that of a wave.
The bridge is 274-meters in length. It is situated between two parks and is a popular spot among tourists.
Mur Island Bridge, Austria
Another pedestrian bridge, the Mur Island Bridge connects both ends of the city of Graz, Austria in order to join the city’s natural and contemporary architecture.
The bridge was built originally in 2003 and meant to be temporary, to honor Graz’s appointment as the European capital of culture.
Pont de Singe, England
Now, this is definitely a different twist on your ordinary bridge. The bridge was designed by a French artist Olivier Grossetête who used three giant helium balloons to hang a bridge in Tatton Park for the park’s Biennial in 2012.
The bridge is located in the Japanese Garden of the park.
Rakotzbrücke Devil’s Bridge, Germany
Nestled among the foliage in Kromlau, this arched bridge is known as Rakotzbrücke. It was designed to create a circle when it reflects on the water below it.
Like many other bridges across Europe, this bridge is also referred to as the “Devil’s Bridge” because it is said that only Satan could create such a bridge.
Confederation Bridge, New Brunswick
The New Brunswick is one of Canada’s most impressive engineering constructions. It is also the longest bridge in the world to cross over ice-covered water.
It only cost 1.3 billion dollars to build this one, but it’s worth it, right? It also took four years and five thousand workers to build.
Ponte Vasco da Gama, Lisbon
Europe’s second-longest bridge is this steel bridge that crosses the shallow but wide Tagus estuary to bypass Lisbon. The cable-stayed main soak is 1,378 feet and its full length is 7.67 Miles.
The base of the Vasco da Gama extends down 95 meters into the bedrock while the pillars were reinforced to support winds of 155mph.
Pont du Gard, France
This bridge was built between 40 and 60CE and stretches 902 feet over the Gard River in France. It is the highest canal in the Roman times and is one of the wonders of the ancient world.
It supplied water to the city of Nîmes for 5 centuries. It winds between the two cities, over 50 km long through the mountains.
Kintai Bridge, Japan
An all-wood construction bridge, the Kintai Bridge of five arches is made from Japanese zelkova, pine, cypress, chestnut, and oak.
The bridge was constructed in 1673 and renovated in 1950 when the arches were deteriorating. The arches look to be floating up from their solid stone base. Kintai in Japanese means ‘gold brocade sash’.
Slaters’ Bridge, Cumbria
This bridge crosses over the River Brathay in Cumbria. It was built in the late 17th century. The bridge is made of arch and slab and used to be on a route which pack-horse used to carry slates from quarries in the hills.
The arch stones have a length of up to 4.3ft long.
Aqueduct de los Milagros, Spain
The Acqueduct de Los Milagros carried water over the Albarregas River in Spain to the Roman city of Emerita Augusta. It was built shortly after 100CE during the reign of Trajan, when Roman engineering was at its peak.
Nowadays, it is favored by storks for nest-building. Its height is 98.5ft and the longest span between piers is 14.8ft.
Carioca Aqueduct – Rio de Janeiro
The Carioca Aqueduct is an canal in Rio de Janiero, Brazil. Its construction began in 1723 as a means to supply fresh water from the Carioca River to the people of Rio.
It has monumental arches and a height of 57.7 ft. Nowadays, it serves as a bridge for a tram.
Bhumibol Bridges, Bangkok
This multi-level spiral interchange above the Chao Phraya River looks more like a rollercoaster than a bridge. It is in the south of Bangkok between the two cable-slated Bhumibol bridges.
It reaches a height of 164 feet. It has a very elegant design, with concrete towers and an elongated diamond shape.
Baliem River Bridge, Western New Guinea
Located above rapid choppy waters of the Baliem river in the Baliem valley, cross this makeshift bridge at your own risk and we definitely won’t judge you if you’re too afraid.
While it does look like the designer of this bridge used an acceptable outline something about it still isn’t reassuring.
Golden Gate Bridge, San Francisco
The iconic Golden Gate Bridge opened to the public in 1937. It connects San Francisco to California’s northern counties and spans almost two miles.
It has tremendous 746-foot tall towers, Art Deco styling, and signature International Orange color. If you plan to visit, be ready for crowds because the bridge sees about 10 million visitors yearly.
Akashi Kaikyō Bridge, Japan
The Akashi Kaikyo Bridge is a suspension bridge that connects the city of Kobe on the Japanese mainland of Honshu to Iwaya on Awaji Island.
It has a length of almost four kilometers and crosses the Akashi strait as part of the Honshu-Shikoku highway. It was opened to the public in 1998.
Sydney Harbour Bridge, Sydney
Nicknamed “The Coathanger” because of its arch-based design, this steel arch bridge crosses over the Sydney harbor and connects the Sydney central business district and the north shore.
The bridge carries traffic from rail, vehicles, bikes, and pedestrians. The dramatic view of the bridge, the harbor, and the closeby Sydney Opera House is an iconic image of Sydney.
Danyang–Kunshan Grand Bridge , Shanghai
Recognized as the world’s longest bridge, the Danyang-Kunshan Grand Bridge is a 164.8 km long viaduct on the Beijing Shanghai high-speed railway.
Its construction was completed in 2010 after four years of work, 10,000 employees. It cost $8.5 billion to build and it looks amazing.
Ponte Vecchio – Firenze, Italy
Meaning “old bridge,” the Ponte Vecchio was the only bridge across the Arno in Florence until 1218. The current bridge was rebuilt after a flood in 1345.
During World War II, it was the only bridge across the Arno that the Germans did not destroy. Instead, they obstructed access by demolishing the medieval buildings on each side.
Hangzhou Bay Bridge, China
A highway bridge with a cable-stayed portion across Hangzhou Bay, the Hangzhou Bay Bridge is in the eastern coastal region of China.
It is a large-scale sea-crossing bridge with a length of 36 kilometers. It serves as a connection between the municipalities of Jiaxing and Ningbo in Zhejiang province.
Forth Bridge, United Kingdom
Considered a symbol of Scotland and a UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Forth Bridge is a cantilever railway bridge that is 9 miles west of Edinburgh City Center.
Sir John Fowler and Sir Benjamin Baker designed the construct. When it opened in 1890, it had the world’s longest spans of 541 meters.
Runyang Yangtze River Bridge
The Runyang Yangtze River Bridge is a large bridge that stretches over the Yangtze River in Jiangsu Province, China, downstream of Nanjing.
The complex has two major bridges that connect Zhenjiang on the south bank of the river and Yangzhou on the north. The bridge is part of the Yangzhou–Liyang Expressway.
Oresund Bridge, Sweden
The Oresund Bridge provides railway and motorway access across the Øresund strait between Sweden and Denmark.
The bridge spans nearly 8 kilometers from the Swedish coast to the artificial island Peberholm in the middle of the strait. If you ever visit Sweden this bridge is a breathtaking sight to see.
Duge Bridge, China
The Duge Bridge is a cable-stayed bridge located near Liupanshui in China. As of 2016, the bridge tops all previous records for height with the road deck sitting over 565 meters above the Beipan River.
This also makes it the highest cable-stayed bridge. The bridge crosses the river on the border between Yunnan and Guizhou provinces.
Gateshead Millennium Bridge, England
The Gateshead Millennium Bridge is the world’s first and only tilting bridge. It is used by both pedestrians and cyclists and enjoyed by people from all over the world.
The bridge crosses the River Tyne in North East England between and the Quayside of Newcastle upon Tyne on the north bank.
Tsing Ma Bridge, Hong Kong
Tsing Ma Bridge is a bridge in Hong Kong and the world’s 11th-longest span suspension bridge, at 2.16 km.
It opened to traffic in 1997 and has become a major infrastructure serving the new airport on Lantau Island. The bridge was named for the two islands it connects.
Russky Bridge, Russia
The Russky Bridge is a cable-stayed bridge in Vladivostok, Primorsky Krai, Russia. The bridge is 1,885m long and reaches 70m above the sea level and connects the Russky Island with the city of Vladivostok.
It is the longest cable-stayed bridge in the world. The bridge cost approximately $1.1 billion to build.
Charles Kuonen Suspension Bridge, Switzerland
This bridge is located in Randa, Switzerland, and is the longest hanging bridge for pedestrian use in the world. It replaced the Europabrucke which was damaged by a rock slide.
The bridge measures an impressive 494 meters in length. Its height is of 85 meters above the Grabengufer ravine in Mattertal valley.
Helix Bridge, Singapore
The Helix Bridge is known officially as The Helix, and was previously known as the Double Helix Bridge.
This bridge is a pedestrian bridge that connects Marina Center with Marina South in the Marina Bay area in Singapore. If you ever get to visit Singapore, make sure to stop by this bridge at night.
Bosphorus Bridge, Istanbul, Turkey
The Bosphorus Bridge, called officially the “15 July Martyrs Bridge” and unofficially “The First Bridge,” is one of the three suspension bridges which go across the Bosphorus strait in Istanbul, Turkey, thus connecting Europe and Asia.
Not only does this bridge connect between Europe and Asia, but it also connects Ortakoy and Beylerbeyi.
Python Bridge, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Python Bridge, officially known as High Bridge, is a bridge that crosses the canal between Sporenburg and Borneo Island in Eastern Docklands, Amsterdam.
It was constructed in 2001 and won the International Footbridge Award in 2002. Not many get to see it when they go to Amsterdam as they are busy with other things, but it’s worth it.
Aiguille du Midi Bridge, France
The Aiguille du Midi Bridge is located in France. If you are suffering from any heart disease, then I recommend you skip the plan of crossing this bridge.
It is narrow and has a height of about 12600 feet above sea level, and while the view from it is beautiful, it seems like crossing it would be a scary experience.
Austrian Road Bridges, Kazakhstan
The Austrian Road, so-called because it was built by Austrian POWs during WW1 in 1915, is a marvel of engineering located in the Altai Mountains of East Kazakhstan.
The road includes 16 wood bridges over the Kara-Koba River. The bridges are suffering a slow rotting and some of them already collapsed.
Pai Memorial Bridge, Thailand
Located in northern Thailand’s Mae Hong Son Province, near the Myanmar border, the Pai Memorial Bridge is one of the main tourist attractions in Pai, and for good reason.
The bridge was made of iron and was originally built by Japanese soldiers during WWII (in 1942) to cross the Pai River.
Bertram Bridge, USA
Located in southern Linn County, in Iowa, Bertram Bridge crosses Big Creek river. The bridge, also known as Ely Street Bridge, was built in 1891. The weight limit of this one lane bridge is 8 tons.
The whole structure is 208 feet (63 m) and the roadway is 13.5 feet (4 m) wide.
Linn Cove Viaduct, USA
Located near Linville in North Carolina, USA, the Linn Cove Viaduct is a 1,243-foot (379 m) complex, S-shaped, balcony across the side of Grandfather Mountain. This bridge was completed in 1987 over a tricky terrain
The view is breathtaking, and the ride is exciting as that the bridge appears to be suspended in mid-air.
Noah Creek Brinsland, Australia
Located in northeast Queensland, Australia, the Noah Creek bridge is wood with some planks on it. The bridge over the Noah Creek river is 24m long. Bridge load limit is 25Tn.
The road over the bridge is called Cape Tribulation Road, and unlike other bridges in our list it looks pretty safe to cross.
Lakina River Bridge, USA
Located in Valdez-Cordova Census Area, Alaska, the Lakina River Bridge lies at milepost 44.3 of the gravel McCarthy Highway (closed in winters).
The bridge is 190 ft long and the weight limit is 32 Ton, and honestly, compared to some other bridges in this list, this one looks safe to cross.
Borovsko Bridge, Czech Republic
The Borovsko Bridge is an unfinished highway bridge located in Borovnice, in Benešov District in the Central Bohemian Region of the Czech Republic.
The construction of this never-used highway bridge near Borovsko started in 1939, shortly before the WWII as a part of a road called transeuropean corridor. This 100m tall bridge was finished in 1950.
Deosai bridge, Pakistan
Located in the Deosai Park Road in Skardu Gilgit-Baltistan province, in northern Pakistan, this road has a length of 82.4 km. It includes gravel, asphalt, river crossing and one of the scariest wood bridges in the world.
The road runs at an average altitude of 4,114 meters (13,497 feet) above sea level.
Khurgan and Khoton Lakes Bridge, Mongolia
It’s located in the northern part of the Altai mountain range, near the Chinese border and over the Khurgan and Khoton Lakes. Impassable for 2 cars at the same time, this 100m bridge tests the skill, and courage, of any driver.
The bridge spans the Khurgan and Khoton Lakes, at an elevation of more than 2.000m.
Drake Bay bridge,Costa Rica
Located on the Osa Peninsula, Puntarenas Province, in Costa Rica the bridge over the Progreso river lies in the Golfo Dulce Forest Reserve and is located on the way from Drake Bay Airport to Drake Bay.
This bridge isn’t the scariest one we’ve seen on this list, but it also doesn’t look like the safest.
Danyore Suspension Bridge, Pakistan
Located in Gilgit-Baltistan, in the Northern Areas of Pakistan, the Danyore Suspension Bridge is a 510-feet-long bridge connected to a 10-meter curve tunnel. Dubbed as “Pul-e-Sirat” (the bridge between heaven and hell), the bridge connects Gilgit to Danyore across the River Hunza.
It was constructed in the mid-sixties. Currently, the bridge is closed for vehicles and only pedestrians are allowed to pass through.
Mike O’Callaghan, Pat Tillman Memorial Bridge, USA
The Mike O’Callaghan–Pat Tillman Memorial Bridge, nicknamed the Hoover Dam Bypass, is an arch bridge that spans the Colorado River. Stay away if you’re scared of heights.
At 880 feet over the Colorado River, it is the second-highest bridge in the United States and the highest concrete-arch bridge anywhere.
Annai Indira Gandhi Road Bridge, India
Located in the South Indian state of Tamil Nadu, the Annai Indira Gandhi Road Bridge connects the National Highway (NH 49) with Rameswaram on Pamban Island. The bridge is 2.345km long.
The road over the bridge is asphalted and is also known as the Pamban Bridge. It is the longest bridge in southern India.
Cuyuni River bridge, Venezuela
Located in eastern Venezuela, the Cuyuni River bridge is said to be designed by the famous Gustave Eiffel, who is known for building the Eiffel tower. The iron bridge over the Cuyuni River is 170 m.
The road to the bridge is the gravel Ruta 10, crossing this one looks safe enough for us.
Rio Antirrio Bridge, Greece
Built in an area with high seismisity, the Rio–Antirrio bridge is an engineering marvel spanning the Gulf of Corinth. It opened in August 2004.
It’s truly an architectural and engineering marvel, which had to overcome an exceptional combination of adverse environmental conditions, but it made it and now it is standing tall.
Skippers bridge, New Zealand
Located in the southwest of New Zealand’s South Island, the Skippers suspension bridge is 96 m long and 90 m high. The building of this bridge was done as early as 1866.
It crossed the river only 6 meters above the water and was prone to damage from flooding.
Puente del Rio Electrico, Argentina
Located within the Los Glaciares National Park in Santa Cruz Province, of Argentina, Puente del Rio Electrico is a short wood bridge located on the road Ruta Provincial23, near the Chilean border over the Electrico River.
The bridge is 35m long, and you could cross it safely while enjoying the beautiful views.
Island Bridge, Mozambique
Mozambique Island Bridge is a historically significant concrete bridge linking the Mozambican mainland and “Ilha de Moçambique”(Mozambique Island). The bridge is 3,800 meters (12,500 ft) over the Indian Ocean. It’s a one-lane bridge and was built in 1967.
Despite being built so long ago, it still holds up pretty nicely.
Bertrand Road Swing Bridge, New Zealand
Located in Taranaki, New Zealand, the Bertrand Road Swing Bridge is 67 meters long. The bridge, over the Waitara River, is wooden. Max speed is 10km/h. Safe Maximum Weight Allowed: 2 vehicles & 20 people at any given time.
The view from this bridge isn’t the best, but it still helps locals drive above the river.
Patapat Causeway Bridge, Philippines
Patapat Causeway Bridge is one of the most scenic and most photographed destinations in Ilocos Norte, the Philippines. The viaduct is located on the northernmost tip of Luzon Island.
The bridge connects Ilocos Norte to Cagayan Valley Region. Footed on the rocky seashore just meters from the mountainside, it has a spectacular view of Pasaleng Bay.