Traveling, the first question to consider is where to live, travel always makes people feel happy and tired, play a day and had good sleep, the hotel is the best choice. These hotels are full of features, but I don't know if you dare to live.


Photo: ecocompanion

1.Transparent sleeping capsules suspended above peru’s sacred valley

hanging from a sheer cliff face in peru’s sacred valley of cuzco, three transparent capsules have been installed, providing accommodation for particularly intrepid guests. to reach the sleeping pods, lodgers must first climb 400 feet (122 meters), or hike an challenging trail using ziplines before enjoying the impressive views of the mystical valley. 


each unit is handcrafted from aerospace aluminum and weather resistant polycarbonate Photo:

Clinging to the rock face, the natura vive skylodge is composed of three capsules measuring 24 feet in length and 8 feet in height and width. each unit is handcrafted from aerospace aluminum and weather resistant polycarbonate, and comes complete with four beds, a dinning area and a private bathroom — separated from the bedroom by an insulated wall.


the capsules measure 24 feet in length, and 8 feet in height and width  Photo:

2.France's new 

Refuge du Goûter lodge 

At 3,800 metres, France's new Refuge du Goûter lodge is set to be a marvel of self-sustainability – but outside, rising temperatures make climbing conditions ever more hazardous.


Refuge du Goûter, below the summit of Mont Blanc, will be self-sufficient in water and energy when it opens next year. Photograph: Alternative Media

Built at an altitude of 3835m, on 2000m2 of land above a west facing rock spur, subjected to winds of up to 250 km/h and temperatures of down to – 40°C, the architectural concept was conditioned by the harsh environment. 

a four-storey, egg-shaped structure, 16 metres high, on the Arête du Goûter. Part of it juts out from the cliff, over a 1,500-metre drop. This all-wooden structure, clad in stainless steel, was commissioned by the French Alpine Club and designed by the Swiss architect Hervé Dessimoz. It aims to be exemplary in environmental terms, self-sufficient for energy and water, and able to withstand winds of up to 300kph (186mph). The hut, which took five years to design and three more to build.


photo : Gudrun Bergdahl

3.The Hotel Faralda in Amsterdam


You'll have to crane your neck to get a glimpse of this swanky hotel's penthouse suite - after ambitious architects built it into one of the world's oldest and tallest mechanical structures. 

This beast of a crane in Amsterdam boasts three luxury hotel suites, a spa pool and a TV broadcasting studio catering to holidaymakers who aren't afraid of getting high in the Dutch city. 

The 50-metre maritime crane, one of the world's oldest and highest, was doomed for decay after being branded 'impossible' to develop. 


Photo: Dailymail


Photo: Dailymail


Photo: Dailymail

 4.Les Cabanes du Bois Landry, France

An assortment of 15 quirky treehouses, Les Cabanes du Bois Landry in France’s department of Eure-et-Loir proves that sleeping in the woods can be both fun and comfortable. Individually designed, these handsome wooden cabins clinging to oak trees are ingeniously connected by stairs and rope bridges, bringing up childhood memories.



5. Iglu-Dorf Hotel in Switzerland

Iglu-Dorf is the ice hotel chain that operates a total of seven sites across the world (but mostly in Switzerland). Every year, at several alpine locations, fresh new Igloo Villages emerge from the snow to create an enchanting winter wonderland. At Iglu-Dorf, bars, restaurants and hotel-igloos are all exquisitely crafted using ice and snow, with international artists adding ice-sculptures and interior touches to create a truly magical finish. At Iglu-Dorf, you can watch the sun rise behind snow-capped mountains, hit the slopes for some exhilarating skiing, and later sip mulled wine at après ski before returning to your own private igloo.


Photo: ecocompanion


Photo: ecocompanion

6.The Lion Sands Game

 Reserve Treehouse

Narina Lodge is situated in the southern section of the Sabi Sands. The Lodge is constructed on stilts, unobtrusively blending between the riverine trees on the banks of the Sabie River. The main lounge, bar, wine cellar and library are decorated in a true African Safari style, with some furnishings huddled around the fire place and the rest making full use of the open sided section, which becomes the extensive viewing deck.

Staying at Lion Sands Narina Lodge gives you the perfect opportunity to spot the Big Five in the Sabi Sands. Safaris are organized twice daily. Lion Sands Narina is one a very popular places to go on safari, and with good reason: the rangers, who will join you during your safari adventure, are passionate, well-trained and experienced. This area is also known for its frequent leopard sightings.





7.Attrap Reves Hotel, France

This literally defines living in a bubble. The Atrrap Reves gives honeymooners the best night vision under the stars as all that separated them from nature is a glass bubble.





The above 7 hotels, as long as the money, there is no dare to live, but the following three hotels, not about the money, you also have guts! Suggest cowardly people or not to see.

8.Stanley Hotel in Estes Park, Colorado

The Stanley Hotel, famous for its role in the cult classic movie ‘The Shining’, is one of the most famous haunted places in America. The story of The Shining was inspired by Stephen King’s stay at the Stanley Hotel in Colorado many years ago. King stayed in room 217 and heard ghost children playing in the hallway, piano keys moving and faint music coming from the ballroom. Dozens of spirits are said to haunt the grandiose hotel, as workers and guests have attested to. If you’re ever in the area, be sure to visit the Stanley Hotel and perhaps you will also experience the haunted apparitions that plagued Stephen King when he was there.



9.Hotel del Coronado, 

Coronado, California

The Hotel del Coronado is a luxury hotel in the city of Coronado, California, across the bay from San Diego. This beachfront property was developed in the mid-1880’s during San Diego’s first real estate boom.

When it opened in 1888, the Del was the largest resort hotel in the world. To this day, it remains the second largest wooden structure in the United States. It was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1977.

It is the most haunted hotels in California. The property is famously haunted by the ghost of a woman named Kate Morgan who was believed to have been the murdered wife of a card shark circa the 1800s. Reports of paranormal activity in the hotel include faucets turning on by themselves, unexplained noises and . Regular ghost nights are offered and guests can rent the most haunted rooms in the property at a special rate!


Photo: Travel Photographers Magazine

10.Crescent Hotel

 Eureka Springs Arkansas

The Crescent Hotel was built in 1886 and has served as a hotel, experimental cancer hospital, and community college over its history. Abandoned for several years in the 1940s the hotel was restored to its Victorian opulence in 1972.


Employees of the hotel are accustomed to odd sightings. Several spirits seem to have taken up permanent residence there – that of a woman roaming the hallways and another of a little boy displacing cookware and cutlery in the Crystal Dining Room kitchen.


While hauntings have been reported throughout the hotel, room 218 is perhaps the most famously haunted area. 


Photo: legendsofamerica