Google Street View Sightseeing

Wow, people *really* aren’t paying any attention to this sign, huh?

Friday, 19th June 2009

Yet another nasty car crash. How long before the #streetview car is involved?

Friday, 19th June 2009

The snappy-named Building N-221B at NASA’s Ames Research Center is the world’s largest wind tunnel at 80x120ft

Friday, 19th June 2009

Painted to slow down drivers, this scary giant ladybug would probably cause a crash late at night

Friday, 19th June 2009

This waiter is clearly getting a bigger tip than he bargained for!

Thursday, 18th June 2009

Coming Soon: Google Whitewater-Rafting-View! However, I think the name needs some work

Thursday, 18th June 2009

Welcome to Google Sightseeing

Google Sightseeing takes you on a tour of the world as seen from satellite, using the free Google Earth program, or Google Maps in your web browser. Our team of authors present weird and wonderful sights as suggested by readers.

Could you be one of our authors? We're looking for more freelance writers - please get in touch for more information.

Previously on Google Sightseeing

Graveyards in Parking Lots

To mark Halloween this year, we’re visiting some unusual burial places. While it is common for cemeteries to have parking…

Trick-or-Treat? Top Ten Towns with Halloween Names

Ah… October 31st, the day when children everywhere1 get to dress up in scary costumes and extort candy from homeowners…

Michael Heizer’s Landscape (and other) Art

Michael Heizer is a contemporary artist known for creating landscape art on a massive scale in isolated locations. His largest…

Recent Comments

  1. Tammo: Desert week condensed into a single post these days ;) Great stuff though :)
  2. Ian Brown: Sorry, D. King, we get a lot of spam on the site and while most of it gets caught, the occasional one gets...
  3. D. King: What does this have to do with blimp or airship bases?
  4. Tammo: While I’m glad that you mentioned the Rendsburg High Bridge … it DID deprive me of the chance of...
  5. seefit: Thanks for the link to your original post, Ian. Another fine article (as always). :-) It’s nice to know...

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