The Wishing Well glows blue-green at Luray Caverns, originally called Luray Cave, which is a large commercial cave just west of Luray, Virginia, USA. Discovered in 1878, the Caverns are in the Shenandoah Valley just east of the Allegheny Range of the Appalachian Mountains. The underground cavern system is generously adorned with speleothems (columns, mud flows, stalactites, stalagmites, flowstone, mirrored pools, etc).

The Wishing Well glows blue-green at Luray Caverns, originally called Luray Cave, which is a large commercial cave just west of Luray, Virginia, USA. Discovered in 1878, the Caverns are in the Shenandoah Valley just east of the Allegheny Range of the Appalachian Mountains. The underground cavern system is generously adorned with speleothems (columns, mud flows, stalactites, stalagmites, flowstone, mirrored pools, etc).

Iris Cave ~ Monasterio de Piedra, Zaragoza, Spain ~ Miks' Pics "Caves and Caverns" board @ http://www.pinterest.com/msmgish/caves-and-caverns/

Iris Cave ~ Monasterio de Piedra, Zaragoza, Spain ~ Miks' Pics "Caves and Caverns" board @ http://www.pinterest.com/msmgish/caves-and-caverns/

The beautiful Gyokusendo Cave in Okinawa is amongst the second largest series of caves in Japan. The cave meanders through 5 kilometers of limestone, visitors to the cave actually have access to 890 meters of well lit and safe passageways.  #Travel | #Japan | #AmazingCaves

The beautiful Gyokusendo Cave in Okinawa is amongst the second largest series of caves in Japan. The cave meanders through 5 kilometers of limestone, visitors to the cave actually have access to 890 meters of well lit and safe passageways. #Travel | #Japan | #AmazingCaves

Amazing Lechuguilla Cave, New Mexico.  Lechuguilla Cave is, as of February 2012, with 134.6 miles (216.6 km) the seventh-longest explored cave in the world[1] and the deepest in the continental United States (1,604 feet) but it is most famous for its unusual geology, rare formations, and pristine condition.

Amazing Lechuguilla Cave, New Mexico. Lechuguilla Cave is, as of February 2012, with 134.6 miles (216.6 km) the seventh-longest explored cave in the world[1] and the deepest in the continental United States (1,604 feet) but it is most famous for its unusual geology, rare formations, and pristine condition.

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