National Pantheon of Venezuela is the last resting place for the national saints of the South American nation, the Boliian Republic of Venezuela. Situated on the northern edge of the old town of Caracas, it was initially planned as the Church of the Holy Trinidad, which was worked in 1870, on the site of another demolished church. Juan Domingo del Sacramento Infante was the individual accountable for the development which made this building something for the nation to be glad for.
The building style utilized for the development is imperialism, which later was changed amid a recreation and turned into the principal neo-gothic outline of Venezuela. The whole focal nave is devoted to the Venezuelan military and political pioneer Simón Bolí whose body was moved there in 1876, with the holy's place taken by the saint's bronze sarcophagus, while lesser illuminating presences are consigned to the walkways.