One should never get tired of visiting islands. These unique landmasses are among the most beautiful places in the world. While many islands are currently inhabited by people, many remain uninhabited. Uninhabited does not mean that those who visit will be fried, frozen, or eaten by sea monsters. The islands simply don’t have enough people to live this isolated life, which is why they’ve been left uninhabited. When visiting these uninhabited islands around the world, you should take the time to admire the scenery before exploring the islands.
9 Mugao Red Pass
Mu Ko Ang Thong is an uninhabited region of Thailand characterized by 42 islands covered with lush forests, limestone mountains and a beautiful sandy coastline. This area is a national park and the islands can only be reached by boat. With such a natural endowment, visitors to this uninhabited area will enjoy activities such as hiking, beach jumping, kayaking and swimming.
8 Maldives desert archipelago
The Maldives is a place of natural beauty, but there is also something unique about this Caribbean island. Although there are more than 1,000 islands in this archipelago, only 187 of them are inhabited, and many beautiful desert islands are undeveloped and used exclusively for tourism purposes. Many tourists visit these deserted islands, and these tours are usually offered by resorts in the Maldives.
7 Devon Island
Some uninhabited islands are more pristine than others, but some are larger. Devon Island, located in Canada, is the largest uninhabited island in the world. Unlike other uninhabited islands with white-sand beaches, this one features a vast, dry landscape that makes it look like an area on Mars. This unique landscape makes it an interesting destination for scientists who come to perform several projects, including rehearsing how to live on Mars.
6 Disappointment Island
Disappointment Island has a unique name, interesting history and beautiful scenery. The island, part of New Zealand’s Auckland Islands, is said to have acquired its unique name after stranded sailors who wrecked ships near the island searched the island for food and other resources to no avail. This disappointment eventually led to the deaths of some sailors before rescue could arrive. Currently, this rocky island is covered in beautiful grass and is mostly occupied by sandpipers and other unique birds.
5 rock island
The Rock Islands are a group of 445 uninhabited islands in Palau. The islands are characterized by lush forests, beautiful white sand beaches, unique lakes with jellyfish, and many great diving spots. Rock Island is a top choice for many tour groups, and there’s a lot to do on the island besides relaxing on the beach and diving in the colorful waters.
4 Mamanuca Islands
The Mamanuca Islands are 20 islands located in Fiji. Although the islands are not completely uninhabited, they are used for tourist purposes only. With numerous luxury resorts and white-sand beaches on the island, the Mamanuca Islands are the perfect paradise for a secluded island getaway. Scuba diving, snorkeling, cruising and fishing are popular activities here.
3 nawassa i.
Navassa is an uninhabited island in the Caribbean that is claimed by multiple governments, including the United States and Haiti. Throughout the island’s history, it has been used for guano mining and a lighthouse has been erected here. Despite an interesting history, the island is largely uninhabited due to its harsh conditions. Today it is mostly used as a campground for fishermen, and people can also visit the three-square-mile island, although visitors need a permit from the Fish and Wildlife Office.
2 oldman islands
The Oldman Islands, an isolated group of islands off New Zealand’s North Island, have become the country’s premier open diving site. Named by Captain Cook, the islands feature towering volcanic formations covered in green vegetation and surrounded by emerald-colored waters rich in marine life. Visitors can only access these amazing dive sites with permission.
1 Phoenix Islands
Phoenix Island is a group of uninhabited islands in the central Pacific Ocean. The islands are part of Kiribati and they form one of the largest protected areas in the world. What makes this island area unique is the abundance of marine life in the waters surrounding the island. With over 500 species, 44 bird species, 200 coral species and more interesting marine life, it’s a diving paradise.