Most beautiful sea arches across the world

Kleftiko Beach, Milos, Greece 
These rock formations can only be reached by the sea and legend has it that one of the caves was once a pirate hideaway. Kleftiko is famous for its crystal clear waters and attracts regular sailboat cruises in the summer
Blue Caves, Zakynthos, Greece 
Unsurprisingly the Blue Caves owe their name to their spectacular blue waters and are one of the island of Zakynthos's most famous natural attractions. Some caves can only be visited by boat while others are only accessible by expert swimmers and divers
Es Pontas, Majorca 
This gorgeous natural arch is located off the south eastern island of Majorca. Adventurous climbers have tried to scale the impressive rock formation but it is seen as one of the hardest routes in the world. Most people, however, are simply, happy to enjoy the scenery and azure water
Kamara Tou Koraka, Ayia Napa, Cyprus 
This rock formation can be found at Cape Greko in the southeast part of the island of Cyprus. Unfortunately it is now forbidden to walk over the natural bridge as the Forest Department has fenced it off, classifying it a public danger
Etretat, France
Etretat in northwestern France is known for its impressive arches and white chalk cliffs - both of which inspired numerous impressionist artists in the 19th century. At low tide visitors can walk through the arch. It was originally formed by an underground river running parallel to the present coastline but the sea has further enlarged them
Cathedral Cove, New Zealand 
The must-see Cathedral Cove is accessible only on foot, boat or kayak. An arched cavern goes through a white-rock headland leading to two secluded coves. The beach - one of the most popular on the Coromandel Peninsula on the east coast of the North Island -  provides the ideal place for swimming and picnics
Durdle Door, Dorset
Durdle Door arch and beach is part of the Jurassic Coast World Heritage Site and is considered by many to be the most famous stone arch anywhere in the world. It was created when the sea pierced through the Portland limestone around 10,000 years ago
Engetsu Island, Japan
Engetsu Island's official name is 'Takashima' and is a small uninhabited island measuring 430ft from north to south, 115ft from east to west, and is 80ft high. In the middle lies a full moon-like hole where people gather to watch the sunset. The island has been designated a Place of Scenic Beauty of Japan by the government
The Green Bridge of Wales, Wales
The Green Bridge is a limestone arch that was once a promontory and eroded over time until it was formed into an arch. It is a highly popular tourist attraction in Wales and is approximately 80ft high. Visiting the natural wonder is tricky as a nearby army range often leads to road closures and climbing is restricted at certain times of the year due to nesting sea birds
Percé Rock, Quebec, Canada
A historical and geological icon, Percé Rock is an island of limestone which is 1420ft long and 300ft wide. It's very name - which translates to Pierced Rock - comes from the arch in the middle. Forecast models predict that it will erode away completely in the next 16,000 years
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