Gulnaz Khan, National Geographic

Gulnaz Khan

National Geographic

Washington, DC, United States

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  • Unknown
  • National Geographic
  • Paste Magazine

Past articles by Gulnaz:

Why hundreds of thousands climb Mount Fuji every year

See powerful photos of the climb to the summit, a centuries-old tradition. → Read More

Step Inside This Apocalypse-Inspired Palace

Hotelier Son Bui was inspired by symbols from the Book of Revelation. → Read More

Here Are UNESCO's New World Heritage Sites in 2018

From sacred mountain monasteries to lush volcanic chains, these cultural and natural sites were recognized for their outstanding value to humanity. → Read More

Meet the Man With the Keys to the Vatican

Every morning Gianni Crea unlocks the doors to history. → Read More

This Country Dedicates a National Holiday to Horses

In Turkmenistan, the Akhal Teke horse is prized above all others. → Read More

Nostalgic Photos of Tourists in U.S. National Parks

Captivated by hordes of visitors, camera-toting families, and packed motor coaches, this photographer embarked on a road trip to capture them. → Read More

25 Cultural and Natural Wonders in Danger

Climate change, armed conflict, and development threaten some of Earth's greatest treasures—the World Heritage in Danger List calls for their safeguarding. → Read More

Photos of the Chinese Town That Duplicated Paris

Tianducheng isn’t the only city in China with an uncanny familiarity. → Read More

Pakistan's Most Wild and Beautiful Places

Journey from the Arabian Sea to the ivory cones of the Himalayas. → Read More

Photographs Show Sulfur Mining Tourism in Mount Ijen Volcano, Indonesia

Mount Ijen’s gorgeous vistas have captivated travelers for centuries, but in recent years, its sulfur mine has become a controversial tourist attraction. → Read More

Norway Won Last Year. See Which Country Tops the UN World Happiness Report in 2018

Immigrants are most satisfied in Scandinavia. Find out what else contributed to 2018's UN World Happiness report. → Read More

Surreal Photos of India's Living Root Bridges

These intricate living structures take 15 to 30 years to complete. → Read More

Meet National Geographic 2018 Adventurer of the Year Ultramarathon Runner Mirna Valerio

Mirna Valerio thinks everyone deserves to explore the outdoors in the bodies they have. → Read More

These Black Women Photographers Are Carving Out a Place in History

Long excluded from mainstream histories, this anthology is giving women photographers of African descent a platform to tell their stories. → Read More

See Inside North Korea’s Retro Soviet Planes

This isolated nation is frozen in the golden age of Soviet aviation. → Read More

Peer Inside Japan's Secretive Love Hotels

Japan’s population is shrinking. Deaths now outpace births, marriage is plummeting, and young people aren’t having sex. The media are calling it sekkusu shinai shokogun, or “celibacy syndrome”—an alarming trend that has the Japanese government funneling tax dollars into speed dating and matchmaking services over fears of an impending economic collapse. But in a neon-lit pocket of Tokyo’s Shibuya… → Read More

See Photos Taken on Illegal Visits to Chernobyl's Dead Zone

Thirty-one years after the worst nuclear disaster in history, a group of self-proclaimed “stalkers” makes illegal trips into the abandoned radioactive city. → Read More

These Ancient Dances are Making a Comeback

Around the globe, old forms of dance are getting a new spin. → Read More

Island of Mozambique UNESCO World Heritage Site

The Island of Mozambique was spared from the ravages of modern development during the 20th century. → Read More

Korea’s Heavily Armed Border Is Packed With Tourists

The DMZ is a living vestige of the Cold War era—it’s also a tourist attraction. → Read More