On December 3, 2017, Nemeth, a Disney superfan, set out to visit every Disney park around the world in the fastest time possible and earned a world record by navigating to every park in less than four days. Her journey began at Disneyland in Anaheim, California. From there, she flew to Walt Disney World in Orlando, Florida, before flying to Disneyland Paris.After Paris, Nemeth left for Asia and visited Shanghai Disneyland, Hong Kong Disneyland, and completed her journey at Tokyo Disneyland just 75 hours and 6 minutes later on December 6, 2017.At each stop, Nemeth had to go on at least one ride, take photos and video, get two signed witness statements, and submit a GPS reading. For resorts with multiple parks, like at Walt Disney World, that meant completing these tasks in each of the four parks.You can read more about Nemeth's journey on her blog.Most movies released in theaters play for only a couple months, but as of 2017, Disney World showed the same film in the same theater every single day since Epcot's opening on October 1, 1982.The 18-minute film Impressions de France played at various times throughout the day inside Epcot's France Pavilion in the Palais du Cinéma. The movie takes viewers on a visually stunning tour of France, from grand castles to the sweeping countryside.It earned the Guinness World Record as the longest-running daily screening of a film in the same theater on October 1, 2017, after playing for 35 years.Epcot's Palais du Cinéma closed its doors for a short time in 2019 to make way for a new attraction and film: the Beauty and the Beast Sing-Along. The two movies are now shown in rotation, but because of the closure, the world-record title could now be up for grabs.Disney World's Magic Kingdom earned a Guinness World Record in 2018 for being the most-visited theme park with 20,859,000 visitors that year, according to an annual report from the Themed Entertainment Association and infrastructure firm AECOM.Magic Kingdom is Disney World's oldest park and home to the iconic Cinderella Castle, as well as classic attractions like Space Mountain, Dumbo the Flying Elephant, and Pirates of the Caribbean.Though the Guinness Record has yet to be updated, the Themed Entertainment Association and AECOM's 2019 data show the Florida resort's Magic Kingdom park clinging to its number-one spot with an attendance that year of 20,963,000.Cinderella Castle serves as the hub at the center of the many spokes within Magic Kingdom in Florida's Disney World resort.Its northern tower reaches 189 feet into the sky, earning it the official Guinness World Record title of the tallest castle in a theme park. The castle took 18 months to build and opened with the park on October 1, 1971.The castle's design is an example of an architectural technique known as forced perspective, which is common in theme parks. Because the doors and windows near the top of the castle are proportionately smaller than those at the bottom, the structure looks even taller than it really is.Though Cinderella Castle has held the Guinness World Record since 2006, there is actually another Disney park with an even taller castle. The Enchanted Storybook Castle at Shanghai Disney Resort, which opened in 2016, tops out at 196 feet, according to Forbes.Animal Kingdom's Expedition Everest may not be the tallest roller coaster in the world, but it does hold a Guinness World Record for the cost it took to build it.Expedition Everest opened on April 7, 2016, after six years of research and construction that totaled $100 million, making it the most expensive coaster ever built.To bring the attraction to life, Disney built an entire mountain, a 20-foot-tall yeti, and procured 2,000 handcrafted items from Asia to fill out the attraction and its themed queue.Expedition Everest continues to hold the Guinness World Record, but it seems Universal Orlando's Hagrid's Magical Creatures Motorbike Adventure could be a contender. According to CNBC, the Harry Potter-themed coaster cost $300 million to build. Like other Disney World parks, the Land Pavilion at Epcot has rides, restaurants, and shows, but it also has four futuristic greenhouses where Disney's horticulturists experiment with plant-growing techniques.In July 2006, Disney earned two Guinness World Records thanks to one impressive cucumber plant.According to the South Florida Sun-Sentinel, experts at Epcot trained a 6-foot-tall, 2,075-pound cucumber plant to grow upward on a vertical trellis. The vines were grown outward, making the massive plant look more like a tree.That year, it earned the title of the world's largest cucumber plant.The 2,563 cucumbers the plant produced between March 24, 2006, and July 5, 2006, also led to a world record for the most cucumbers harvested from a single plant in one year.This particular plant has since been replaced, but visitors can get a glimpse of Disney's greenhouses on the Living with the Land boat ride or the Behind the Seeds walking tour.Disney World's Epcot horticulturists grew an oversized tree that led to a record for the most tomatoes harvested from a single plant in one year.According to House Beautiful, the tomato tree grown at Epcot's The Land Pavilion originated in China and is able to grow to be 20 feet tall and 12 feet wide.Between May 24, 2005, and April 20, 2006, the Epcot experts' tree produced 32,194 fruits, according to Guinness World Records.As reported by the South Florida Sun-Sentinel, the achievement surprised Epcot's agricultural science manager at the time, Yong Huang.It's grown beyond our expectations, he told the newspaper in 2006. All are shocked by the size and the fruiting potential of the single plant.In 2017, the last year Guinness updated this particular record, California's Disneyland was the most-Instagrammed location in the world.It is entirely possible to buy a Dole Whip, give Mickey a high five, or sip a Starbucks coffee in front of Sleeping Beauty Castle without taking a photo — but it seems most people just can't pass up the opportunity to memorialize their day at the resort.Also on the list were Tokyo Disneyland, Disney World's Magic Kingdom, and Disneyland's second park, Disney's California Adventure.