I'm not sure it's the real thing though: it looks more like an email harvesting venture to get people to sign up to holiday type newsletters.
People around the world are being invited to vote in a survey for the New Seven Wonders of the World.
A privately funded organisation, the New 7 Wonders Foundation, has put forward a shortlist of 21 landmarks from across the globe.
An ancient list is being updated, through a modern worldwide poll. Michelle Jana Chan looks at the 21 contenders.
On July 7, there will be a new version of the Seven Wonders of the World, a list that has always captured the imagination of travellers. It will be drawn up on the basis of more than 50 million votes cast from people in almost 200 countries.
But what would we do without some controversy?
The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) in a press release on June 20, 2007 reaffirmed that it has no link with the initiative, which it says would reflect "only the opinions of those with access to the internet".
A paragraph from the press release reads "There is no comparison between Mr Weberâ€™s mediatised campaign and the scientific and educational work resulting from the inscription of sites on UNESCOâ€™s World Heritage List. The list of the 7 New Wonders of the World will be the result of a private undertaking, reflecting only the opinions of those with access to the internet and not the entire world. This initiative cannot, in any significant and sustainable manner, contribute to the preservation of sites elected by this public."