Bahá'í gardens can be found at Bahá'í Holy Places in Israel and elsewhere, and at Bahá'í Houses of Worship.
Many Bahá'í holy places in Haifa and around Acre, Israel were inscribed on the World Heritage List in July 2008.
Below a description of the most important gardens is given.
The Terraces of the Bahá'í Faith, also known as the Hanging Gardens of Haifa, are garden terraces around the Shrine of the Báb on Mount Carmel in Haifa, Israel.
They are one of the most visited tourist attractions in Israel.
The architect is Fariborz Sahba from Iran, the structural engineers are Karban and Co. from Haifa.
Fariborz Sahba began work in 1987 designing the gardens and oversaw construction.
The terraces were opened to the public in June 2001.
Beginning at its base, the gardens extend almost a kilometre up the side of Mount Carmel, covering some 200,000 square metres of land.
The gardens are linked by a set of stairs flanked by twin streams of running water cascading down the mountainside through the steps and terrace bridges.
The gardens have elements of the Persian gardens of Shiraz, Iran, the Nishat Bagh gardens of Kashmir, India and English gardens, isolating the site from the noise of the surroundings and connecting the different Bahá'í buildings on Mount Carmel together.
The Monument Gardens, set within the Arc gardens at the Bahá'í World Centre on Mount Carmel, are a set of gardens which hold the graves of some of the members of the Bahá'í holy family.