10 Best Sea Glass Beaches In The World

Glass Beach, MacKerricher State Park, Fort Bragg, California:  Known for its diverse sea glass colors, this beach is a former dumpsite transformed into a unique sea glass hunting ground. Collecting is discouraged.

Davenport Beach, Davenport, California: Comparable to Seaham Beach, it offers multicolored glass treasures washed up from a 1970s flood. Exercise caution due to rough seas and cliffs.

Grant Park Beach, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin:  A hidden gem on Lake Michigan, offering various sea glass colors, bottle stoppers, marbles, and pottery shards amidst pebbly shores.

Sea Glass Beach and Black Bay Beach, Ireland Island, Bermuda:  A result of a former glass factory, these beaches offer snorkeling and sea glass hunting, although collecting may be restricted due to tourism.

Seaham Beach, Seaham, County Durham, UK: Famous for its multicolored sea glass, once discarded by a nearby glass factory, it attracts many visitors, diminishing the chance of unique finds.

Bovisand Beach, Bovisand, Devon, UK:  Rocky coves near Plymouth with hidden sea glass gems among rock pools, attracting beachcombers with replenished finds due to rough weather.

Essaouira, Morocco: Beyond its UNESCO site, secluded rock pools offer sea glass and marine life, but sharp rocks require sturdy footwear for beachcombing adventures.

Steklyashka Beach, Ussuri Bay, Vladivostok, Russia:  A sea glass haven near Vladivostok, resembling Glass Beach with larger pieces, shimmering in various colors, accessible in a 30-minute drive.

Sea Glass Beach, Okinawa, Japan:  Once a dumping ground, now yields rare colorful sea glass gems, a testament to its history, located outside Naha, Okinawa Island.

Brighton Beach, Melbourne, Australia:  Hidden coves and sandy shores offer sea glass treasures amidst Victorian beach huts, providing ample hunting opportunities after storms or high tides.