Raise your hand if you love rainbows. Okay, that was a trick question: Everyone does. Which is why you'll flip over these towns that are basically physical versions of that gorgeous weather phenomenon.
This district in Mexico commissioned the street art group German Crew to paint the town a rainbow of colors, resulting in what looks like a large and mesmerizing mural.
This northwest Moroccan town is known for being covered in bright cerulean blue, which started back in the 15th century when Sephardic Jews took refuge here, as talcum blue is the color of divinity in Judaism.
The island of Burano is located in the Venetian Lagoon and is known for its brightly colored houses, which is a tradition that was started by fishermen who painted their houses so they could see them when they were out fishing.
This adorable island near Cape Cod is filled with beach-inspired homes that almost seem like they're trying to out-do each other in cuteness. The results? Tons of orange trim (and blue and pink and so on).
The brightly colored houses in this town are the result of recent innovation to celebrate the district's Muslim identity. Before this, the homes were all white.
If you love pastels, you should take a trip to Willemstad ASAP. In the 19th century, the governor at the time suffered from migraines as a result of the reflection of the sun off of the white buildings, so he had everyone paint their homes a color.
The nickname for this area is "Pelo" and it's known for being a city within a city that features colorful old buildings and is known for fantastic food, music and nightlife.
You'll be surprised to find out Hollywood played a part in this city's blue facade: Sony Pictures painted all the buildings this bright hue as part of their campaign to promote movie.
In the downtown area of this city is a street of colorful buildings known as Jelly Bean Row. If that wasn't adorable enough, inside you'll find art galleries, shops and restaurants to explore.
Along the sand on Brighton Beach is a row of colorful bathing boxes that almost steal the show from the blue ocean (seriously). Each one is individually decorated by its owner.
Even though this harbor used to be a busy merchant port, today it's taken on a bright and colorful look and is filled with restaurants, bars, shops and hotels. Much better, if you ask us.
Even though this street was once abandoned and run down, today it's a popular tourist destination thanks to artist Benito Quinquela Martin who painted it back in the 1950s and gave it new life.
Part of this historic city's cultural identity is that of colorful architecture. Ring Square is one of the most colorful areas, featuring pink, purple and even green buildings.
Even though you might expect all the homes to be green in this country, that's not the case. Colorful buildings started as a means for identifying the use of each one — commercial properties were red, hospitals were yellow and so on.
In 1931, an affluent judge and his wife bought a section of houses in this historic city and painted them pastel — their neighbors liked it so much they followed their lead and now we have this street dubbed "Rainbow Row."
It makes sense that this city is filled with many artists since just about every house sports a different color. Visitors can take a cable car up and down the hill to take in the views without working up a sweat.
During the 20th century, this city imposed strict architecture regulations that impacted the balconies, ornaments and colors. As a result, the streets are lined with beautiful and bright buildings.
This village is known for its colorful buildings and unique motifs. Apparently only the wealthy families used to have bright homes, but in 2007 the mayor gave materials to everyone so the difference between the rich and poor would not be so drastic.
The "Painted Ladies" is one of the most popular rows of houses in the United States thanks to the colorful exteriors of these Victorian houses — and the city backdrop isn't too shabby either.
This city is nicknamed "The Jewel of the Pacific" and for good reason: It's filled with tons of brightly-colored buildings and unique culture.