Not only isolated in the vast ocean, the islands below contain many dangers and mysteries that few dare to set foot.
Bouvet Island (Norway): Located about 1,700 km from the coast of Princess Astrid Coast (Antarctica) to the North, Bouvet Island is known as “the most lonely place on earth”. In particular, 93% of the island is covered in ice. There is no human presence, surrounded by plants and animals such as seals, penguins …
North Sentinel Island (India): Although not geographically isolated, anyone can hardly intrude on the island. Residents see the outside world as a threat, willing to kill all those who dare to set foot on their land. The government has a policy of banning flights to islands so people can live isolated.
Pitcairn Island (UK): Located in the South Pacific, it consists of 4 islands named Pitcairn, Ducie, Oeno and Henderson respectively. Each island is hundreds of miles apart, sharing an area of 47 square kilometers. In particular, only Pitcairn Island residents live.
Easter Island (Chile) : Located in the Southeast Pacific, Easter Island is more than 3,000 km from the continent. In 1955, Rapa Nui National Park on the island was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It became one of the most remote inhabited islands on earth, used to be the residence of the Rapa Nui people – the creator of nearly 1,000 unique stone statues that still exist today.
Ilha da Queimada Grande Island (Brazil): Alone in the southern Atlantic Ocean, this place is known to be home to nearly 400,000 snakes, some species have deadly venom. However, the island possesses peaceful beauty, including many unique natural landscapes. Except for the biologists or the watchman of the lighthouse, no one lives or dares to set foot in this dangerous land.
Kerguelen Islands (France): It consists of a large island of the same name and about three hundred small islands with rocks in the southern Indian Ocean. The largest island in the group was named Grand Terre, possessing an area of 6,675 km2. With the harsh climate, this place is completely separate from the civilized world and has no people except for scientists, soldiers or engineers.
Tristan da Cunha Island (UK): The island is located in the southern Atlantic Ocean, with about 250 inhabitants. Tristan da Cunha and 5 smaller islands were discovered by the Portuguese explorer in 1506. More than 2,700 km from the mainland, the only way to get here is by boat from South Africa in 6 days.