So far for good research.
So typical of Conde Nast - I have often wondered who the people are who subscribe to it! I have only ever come across its print edition as a free magazine available to read on long haul flights.
Actually there is another "mistake" too (leaving aside the stupid idea of proposing Wikipedia for a scheme limited to "Tangible Heritage" - but I guess they didn't know that). The photo for "Adam's Bridge" is of the cantilever railway bridge between the Indian mainland and Pamban Island. Quite apart from the incongruity of using a photo of a man made "bridge" to represent a primarily natural site (its "Cultural" aspects relate to the Hindu beliefs regarding its formation and not to its early 20th centuy railway - but perhaps CN misunderstood the meaning of "Adam's Bridge"!), "Adams Bridge", sensu stricto, only commences at the far tip of Pamban Island. So the railway bridge is situated off at top left from this satellite photo of the shoals which constitute Adams Bridge - http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Adam%27s_Bridge#mediaviewer/File:Rama%27s_bridge.jpg
(Wiki - "Adam's Bridge starts as chain of shoals from the Dhanushkodi tip of India's Pamban Island and ends at Sri Lanka's Mannar Island. Pamban Island is semi-connected to the Indian mainland by 2 km long Pamban Bridge. Mannar Island is connected to mainland Sri Lanka by a causeway