Roadside attractions are some of our favorite adventures, and this secret garden is no different. The Gilgal Sculpture Garden in Utah is a shrine of whimsical carvings and odd figurines. You can wander through this secret garden and snap some seriously epic photos; it'll feel like you've arrived in another dimension.\nLocated in Salt Lake City, Utah, this enchantingly surreal garden is full of random designs like a crumbled man with his pieces scattered all around.\nThe Gilgal Sculpture Garden was created in the Mid-Twentieth century and has remained a hidden treasure of the city. The designer wanted people who visited to "ponder" the world's mysteries when they entered.\nYou can find 12 sculptures and over 70 carved stones with scriptures written across their faces.\nThe garden can be found hidden among businesses and houses in the area, which gives it the secretive feel when you finally come across it.\nAs you explore, you will come across the Sphinx, which features the head of Joseph Smith. It is probably the most famous structure in the garden and truly feels like something out of this world.\nView this post on Instagram Beating Heart Baby A post shared by Andrew Ayrton (@andables) on Apr 14, 2020 at 6:47pm PDT\nThe garden remains a testament to the world's mysteries.\nYou will feel like you've stumbled across something as mysterious as the Bermuda Triangle, with the assortment of statues and carvings that sit at random points throughout.\nView this post on Instagram • RIDDLE ME THIS • #sphinx • • • SWIPE ➡️ to see if I got the answer right! A post shared by oge (@iamoge) on Nov 2, 2017 at 10:38am PDT\nFinding hidden alcoves and seemingly forgotten figures is part of the fun, some of which lie beneath creeping vines and blooms that grow around them.\nIf you've ever wanted to discover a secret garden, this enchanting and whimsical oasis will transport you to a storybook land.\nView this post on Instagram After the creators death, Gilgal Sculpture Gardens was purchased by neighbors which remained under their domain for 40 years. The gardens were frequently vandalized and required hefty upkeep. A group tried to acquire the land to build condominiums. To save the land, the Friends of Gilgal Garden, SLC County, The LDS Church, and George S. and Delores Eccles Foundation, the land was bought for $629,000 and became a public park in October 2000. A post shared by Emily Baker (@emilyinslc) on May 29, 2018 at 9:54pm PDT\nIf you're craving a world of wild and unique adventures, this is one for your list.\nThe Gilgal Sculpture Garden\nPrice: Free\nWhen: April - September, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., October - March, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.\nAddress: 749 E. 500 S., Salt Lake City, UT\nWhy You Need To Go: This strange but whimsical garden is home to unique carvings and sculptures you can explore.\nWebsite\nWe strongly advise that before you go swimming or visit any location, you check the most recent updates on potential hazards, security, water quality, and closures. If you do plan to visit a location, respect the environment.