10 Scariest Bridges You Wouldn’t Dare to Walk On Even for $1 Mln

People learned to build bridges many centuries ago. At first, they were questionable constructions made of stones, wood, and even tree roots. But nowadays, bridges have turned into magnificent structures able to withstand huge strain. And still, some bridges are so bizarre and scary that not everyone would dare to step on them!

#dangerousbridges #scaryplaces

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TIMESTAMPS:
The scariest bridge in America 0:43
The longest curved suspension bridge 1:34
The highest bridge in the US 2:17
The tallest bridge in the world 3:08
One of the oldest teakwood footbridges 3:56
The world’s longest glass bridge 4:52
Walk of Faith (another glass bridge) 5:45
The largest rigid-frame bridge 6:32
The Drunk Bridge 7:09
Seven Mile Bridge 7:43

Preview photo credit:
A tourist walks on a pavement built with glass on the cliff at the national forest park in Tianmen Mountain in Zhangjiajie, central China’s Hunan Province, Nov. 9, 2011. To improve the sightseeing experience of tourists, a 60-meter-long glass pavement built on the cliff of Tianmen Mountain with an altitude of about 1430 meters was put into use recently. Tianmen mountain is a popular tourist destination in China and is famous for its natural beauty: By Xinhua/Ding Yunjuan/Eyevine/EAST NEWS, https://www.eastnews.ru/pictures/picture/id/14176051/i/0/t/0
Aerial view of the 100-meter-long and 1.6-meter-wide glass skywalk on the cliff of Tianmen Mountain (or Tianmenshan Mountain) in Zhangjiajie National Forest Park in Zhangjiajie city, central China’s Hunan province, 1 August 2016. A 100-meter-long and 1.6-meter-wide glass skywalk in Zhangjiajie Tianmenshan National Park opened to visitors on Monday (1 August 2016). The Coiling Dragon Cliff skywalk is the third glass skywalk on the Tianmen Mountain (or Tianmenshan Mountain) in Zhangjiajie National Forest Park in central China’s Henan province. It oversees the “Tianmen Tongtian Avenue” (Avenue toward Heaven), featuring a total of 99 road turns, layers after another, known as “the first highway wonders”: By Shao Ying – Imaginechina/Associated Press/East News, https://www.eastnews.ru/pictures/picture/id/48593996/i/0/t/0
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Music by Epidemic Sound https://www.epidemicsound.com/

SUMMARY:
– #1. The construction looms 186 ft above the water’s surface, and they say that when the weather is bad, you can’t see the shore from the middle of the bridge. All things combined, it creates an eerie feeling of being suspended in some kind of nerve-racking limbo.
– #2. At 410 ft long, this is the longest curved suspension bridge in the world. The deck of Sky Bridge is 2,170 ft above sea level, among the mountain peaks, and boy, that’s a sight to behold!
– #3. This bridge held the title of the world’s highest from 1929, when it was completed, till 2001, when Liuguanghe Bridge in China surpassed it by 19 ft.
– #4. The tallest bridge in the world seems to be floating over the river Tarn’s gorge valley in southern France. The total length of the bridge is 8,070 ft, and its maximum height is a whopping 1,125 ft above the ground!
– #5. This is one of the longest and oldest teakwood footbridges in the world. Besides, it’s probably one of the most photographed as well!
– #6. The world’s longest glass bridge, opened in 2017, hangs over a picturesque canyon in the Hebei province of China. About 1,600 ft long and more than 700 ft high, the bridge is paved with 1,077 glass panels!
– #7. The walkway isn’t particularly long, only 200 ft, but the view that is waiting is breathtaking. Everyone using the pathway has to wear special anti-slip shoe covers.
– #8. This is the largest rigid-frame bridge in Japan, even though it looks more like a twisted roller coaster for drivers! The structure has incredibly steep inclines on both sides, and at first sight, you may doubt that a regular car is able to climb the bridge.
– #9. The locals call this construction “the drunk bridge.” Its length is only 850 ft, but the curve of the bridge that protrudes over the Norwegian Sea plays a funny visual trick on motorists.
-#10. The modern version of the Seven Mile Bridge was completed in 1982, and its construction cost was about $45 million.

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