Today the world feels like a smaller place, as technological progress and long flights have taken us to every corner of the world. And pollution has caused existing beautiful places to lose their pride .
still there are some remote and untouched places on earth that will make you wow. The sand dunes of Namibia to strange islands, We provide some of Earth’s least polluted places.
Courtesy: Microsoft news.
One of Canada’s coldest and most sparsely populated areas, Nunavut is home to just under 39,000 people, around 0.1% of the country’s population. its beautiful land remains largely untouched. This wilderness is home towildlife including polar bears, walruses, beluga whales, muskox and packs of Arctic wolves .
2.Australia,Daintree National Park,
Founded in 1981, the national park has been a World Heritage Site since 1988, Home to a 110-million-year-old rainforest, oldest ecosystems in the world mostly untouched. home to thousands of plant species, 430 bird species and trees that are more than 2,500 years old.
group of 115 islands, this country in the Indian Ocean is home to some of the most pristine natural wonders in the world. Just about 50% of its territory is allocated for conservation and it’s one of the world’s leading countries when it comes to the protection of threatened species. unspoiled beaches and jungles, Seychelles also hosts some of the largest seabird colonies in the world as well as the national bird of the country, Seychelles black parrot, protected.
4.Vietnam,Hang Son Doong,
The world’s largest cave, Hang Son Doong is so big it’s even got its own climate and clouds, a rainforest and a river.discovered in 2009, the cave is so large a 40-story skyscraper could and at the widest point as a Boeing 747. Located in the Phong Nha-Ke Bang National Park, less people have seen the inside of this magical cave .
5. New Zealand,Fiordland,
steep, snow-capped mountains, deep lakes and waterfalls, Even native Maori people only visited this part of New Zealand to hunt, fish and collect the precious jadestone. Home to Milford Sound, one of New Zealand’s most famous fiords, Fiordland is the largest national park in the country.
While many will recognize the famous Tiger’s Nest monastery in Bhutan, most of the country has barely been affected by the trappings of modern life. The country’s constitution demands that 60% of its land is under forest cover at all times and more than 51% of the country is protected – the largest percentage of any Asian country. Bhutan’s intact forests also make it a biodiversity hot spot, providing habitat to animals such as red pandas, wild pigs, snow leopards and Himalayan black bears.
7. Ecuador,The Galápagos Islands,
The Galápagos is an isolated group of islands 605 miles (973k) off the west coast of Ecuador. Famous for being the place that inspired naturalist Charles Darwin’s Origin of the Species, the diversity of wildlife here is mind-blowing. The archipelago is a harsh and remote land where species have adapted to survive. The Galápagos is home to over 300 different reptile species and birds such as the Blue-Footed Booby – 50% of the world’s breeding pairs live here.
The word tsingy translates as the place where one cannot walk, a name that indicates just how untouched this place can be. Madagascar’s most extensive plateau of limestone karst pinnacles – is untouched by humans, except for a few trails and bridges. The formations are around 200 million years old and the reserve’s little-disturbed forests, lakes, mangrove swamps and canyons are an ideal habitat for all manner of wildlife – there are 11 different kinds of lemur and 45 endemic species of reptile here.
9.Philippines,The Ifugao rice terraces.
Hand-carved into the mountains 2,000 years ago, the rice terraces in the Philippines’ Ifugao province are staggeringly spectacular. There are five vast, UNESCO-listed terraces stretching hundreds of feet into the air. Local law has it that if you joined all the paddies end to end, they’d reach halfway around the Earth. The rice fields and the life of the local people have remained largely unchanged for centuries.
10.The Kamchatka Peninsula, Eastern Russia
With its glaciers, geysers and volcanoes, the Kamchatka Peninsula on Russia’s far eastern coast is a land of wild extremes. A former Soviet military area, it is sparsely populated but for an estimated 15,000-30,000 bears who live on the peninsula and come to Lake Kurile to feast on gigantic pink salmon. Kamchatka is also home to 29 active volcanoes that are very much alive and kicking. In fact, there are more volcanic eruptions here than anywhere else on Earth.
Until recently Ethiopia’s well-documented struggles have dominated the limelight, which means its many treasures have remained little-known. A country with more UNESCO World Heritage Sites than any other in Africa, it’s rich with incredible and untouched sights. With its lakes of molten lava, boiling volcanoes and gigantic salt plains, the Danakil Depression in Ethiopia’s northern Afar region could be straight out of a sci-fi film while Dallol’s sulfur springs take the eerie lunar landscape a step further.
Situated in Palau’s southern lagoon, the Rock Islands are made up of approximately 300 individual islands, stretched over almost 20 miles (32km) of ocean. A UNESCO World Heritage Site since 2012, the limestone and coral uprises are almost completely deserted apart from one inhabited place, and the surrounding reefs provide home for several kinds of stingless jellyfish only found in Palau.
13.The Antarctic Peninsula
The Antarctic Peninsula is an isolated, virtually uninhabited, frozen landmass. Wildlife in the Antarctic Peninsula is most active in the austral summer months, and penguins migrate here to breed and feed on Antarctic krill, fish and squid. The region is sadly experiencing the impact of climate change that’s evident in the major increase in CO2 absorption levels.
14.Papua New Guinea
the Sepik River snakes its way through the north of the country. The area surrounding the river is sparsely populated, with just a few small indigenous tribes living there.world of lush, tropical forests, mountain valleys and cascading waterfalls, Papua New Guinea remains largely uninterrupted by the modern world and locals live in true harmony with their surroundings – truly the definition of unspoiled.
southeastern Europe. It has a dazzling coastline and rugged interior, , beauty spots like Lake Koman, UNESCO World Heritage Site Berat, a wonderfully timeless town in central Albania where Ottoman houses line the hillside beneath the 14th-century citadel, remain untouched.
An alien island, Socotra is located off the coast of Yemen. Around 800 species of plants and flowers exist here, The most interesting are the dragon blood trees,The strange and mysterious formations might seem like the stuff of science fiction, but they’re very much real. mushroom-shaped trees, scientifically known as Dracaena Cinnabari, got their more common name from the red resin which is used for medicine and dyes to this day.