From Austria to New Zealand, the globe is full of beautiful blooms and unique landscaping styles.
Prague's famous hillside park offers amazing views of the city, a replica of the Eiffel Tower.
Tropical plants and trees fill this lush Caribbean oasis.
Athens' historic gardens (unsurprisingly) contain ancient ruins and Corinthian columns.
Originally a private garden, the Kathmandu tourist destination has a pavilion for each of Nepal's six seasons: spring, summer, monsoon, autumn, pre-winter, and winter.
Located in the capital of Copenhagen, the whimsical fantasyland is also a famous amusement park.
The 19 terraces of the Hanging Gardens of Haifa have been named a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The gardens extend for more than half a mile up the side of Mount Carmel, with beautiful views of the city and the Mediterranean Sea.
A classic example of Baroque garden design, the medieval castle also boasts 30-foot high yew hedges.
Late British multimillionaire Edward James built this fantastical jungle oasis, inspired by surrealists like Salvador Dali.
Famous landscape architect Roberto Burle Marx didn't skimp on his own residence. Besides the thousands of rare plants, the estate also features a 17th-century chapel.
King Pedro III built this palace in 1747 as a summer residence, but the estate is so beautiful it soon became the Royal Family's permanent home.
An hour away from Jakarta, this large park has over 400 species of palm trees and some 3,000 types of orchids.
French designer Yves Saint Laurent bought and then restored this bright blue villa in order to save it from a hotel development project.
Peter the Great built his seaside palace to outshine all of the European courts, including Versailles. The resulting gardens, dotted with gilded fountains and statues, wow thousands of visitors today.
A series of bridges and platforms leads guest to five cascading waterfalls, all tucked away in the middle of the jungle.
Owner Beverly McConnell has devoted over fifty years her life to landscaping these twelve acres — and the result is breathtaking.
The Hapsburgs built their Viennese paradise complete with a maze, orangery, and multiple fountains.
A World Heritage Site, the Lahore gardens are known for their extensive water gardens and Mughal architecture.
Opened in 2012, this ambitious 250-acre park features 18 "supertrees" — vertical gardens reaching up to 160 feet tall.
Located on Lake Como (yes, George Clooney's favorite vacation spot), the renowned Renaissance garden dates back to 1560.
Hundreds of rhododendrons and azaleas make the Hampshire gardens a riot of color in the spring. Don't skip a ride on the steam railway through the swathes of perennials.
Although local mythology inspired the Shamrock Garden, Spanish and Italian gardens are also featured on the Éire estate.
After entrepreneur Robert Pim Butchart exhausted a limestone quarry on Vancouver Island, his enterprising wife Jennie transformed the gigantic pit into a gorgeous Sunken Garden.
Table Mountain overshadows the Cape Town attraction, which showcases native African flora.
Built by Muslim royalty between the 12th and 14th centuries, the summer palace is now one of the oldest surviving Moorish gardens.
The famous Giverny property inspired some of Claude Monet's most well-known works, like the Water Lilies series.
The Suzhou garden, consisting of numerous connected islands, is over a thousand years old.
The mountainous Buddhist kingdom doesn't take its flora lightly — the Himalayan country just planted 108,000 saplings in honor of the new royal baby.
As one of the three great gardens of Japan, this park is known for combining the six aspects of a perfect landscape: spaciousness, seclusion, artifice, antiquity, waterways, and panoramas.
More than 20,000 orchids cover this park, which is located in the westernmost part of the island nation.
Sigiriya, also known as Lion Rock, is a 600-foot-tall stone column with an ancient palace built right on top. The landscaped gardens, built some 2,500 years ago, are some of the oldest in the world.