If you are looking for some adventures like Captain Jack Sparrow, but off course safer, you should have a look at our list of top 5 unheard islands.
5. Aldabra Island
Aldabra, situates in the Indian Ocean, is one of the most remote destinations as it has remained virtually untouched by humans. It’s the world’s second largest coral atoll in the Aldabra Group of islands that form part of the Seychelles. As a result of its extreme isolation, it is home to distinct fauna, which
includes the world and largest collection of the Aldabra Giant Tortoise, hammerhead sharks, barracuda, and manta rays, the world and;s largest land crab, the Coconut crab, and was once even home to the horned crocodilian land predator, Aldabrachampsus. The human population is made of alone research officer, an island manager, a few rangers, and their staff. Other than those few people, there is no other permanent population.
4. Cocos Islands
The Territory of the Cocos Islands also called and Keeling Islands is a territory of Australia, located in the Indian Ocean, southwest of Christmas Island and approximately midway between Australia
and Sri Lanka. Captain William Keeling was the first European to see the islands while serving in the East India Company, but they remained uninhabited until the 19th century. This island has its
history as rich as its fauna. Not only was it settled by a wealthy Englishman named Alexander Hare (and his harem of 40 Malay women), but it was the site of a WWI battle (the Battle of Cocos) and an array of WWII events. The territory consists of two atolls and 27 coral islands, of which two, West Island and Home Island, are inhabited with a total population of approximately 600.
3. Nauru Island
It was once named a pleasant island by a British whale hunter. On the other hand, "Nauru" may derive from the Nauruan word Anáoero, which means, "I go to the beach". With the area of 8.1 sqm. miles,Nauru is the world's smallest republic and home to 9,378 residents, making it the second-least
populated country after Vatican City. Its flora and fauna have been diminished lately due to heavy reliance on phosphate mining.
2. Easter Islands
This island lies in the southeast Pacific Ocean and is one of the most remote inhabited islands in the world, with the nearest inhabited island Pitcairn Island - being 1,300 miles away and still only home to 50 people. Easter Island is mostly protected within Rapa Nui National Park since the island has suffered massive soil erosion due to extensive deforestation and massive agriculture. This island is full of monumental statues carved by the early Rapanui people to represent their deceased ancestors - people who have endured famine, disease, civil war, slave raids, colonialism, and steep population declines.
1. Tetepare Island
This island belongs to the Pacific Ocean and is the largest unhabituated island. It was originally populated by the ancestors of the villagers who currently live in the surrounding Solomon Islands, but for reasons still unknown, everyone left the island about 200 years ago. However, they left Tetepare in its original state, while still allowing tourists to visit the island. The island is basically perfect for a getaway as it is covered in rainforest and is surrounded by coral reefs Comment below your with your list and don’t forget to share this with your friends and to subscribe for our more weird or crazy facts.