These Couple’s Honeymoon Pictures From An Iron Ore Train In Mauritania Are Stunning… Check them out here!

Influencers who were newlyweds made the choice to spend their honeymoon night on an iron ore train. The two lovers also conducted an above-car photo shoot.

Croatian honeymooners Kristijan and Andrea Ilicic have selected an incredible location to begin their honeymoon: they spent the night on a railway hauling iron ore carts through the scorching Mauritania desert (in the north-west of “Africa”).

After visiting dozens of locations around the world, the couple needed to have an exceptional experience because they were travel influencers and thrill-seekers: “We actually saw a lot of stuff. It had to be something really new this time. And in Mauritania, we discovered it,” Kristijan told CNN.

The risky photo shoot that took place in the open-top carriages, in his opinion, was the excursion’s high point. The pictures received more than 40,000 likes on Instagram, which is not surprising: According to the Croatian, “everything was full of ore.” Everything: clothing, air, food, etc. The fact that we managed to keep the white bridal dress on while filming is absolutely a miracle.

For extreme travel influencers, traveling across the desert on Mauritania’s ore train has taken on the status of a rite of passage. Temperatures during the 20-hour trip can get as high as 45 degrees during the day and below zero at night. The line, it should be noted, runs from the iron mines in Zouerate to the ore port in Nouadhibou.

Kristijan and his wife claim that their trip to Mauritania exceeded all of their expectations: “This nation really has a lot to offer.” Despite the challenges they faced, particularly during their photo shoot.

The couple briefly stopped in a village while on their honeymoon, and Kristijan said, “The people managed to surprise us with a wedding ceremony in accordance with their local and traditional rites.” It wasn’t an usual honeymoon, but it was the trip of a lifetime, the celebrities sang and danced with the villagers that day while dressed in traditional garb.