We are so used to being connected, to be just one click away from a place, a person, a situation. After all, if we are making trips to other planets it must be that we have explored all ours, right?

And yet, there are some places on Earth that humans have never reached. Home to wild creatures. These places are so remote and inaccessible, it would require time and effort to explore them.

However, we have come to this list of 10 unexplored places where humans have not yet set foot… Places we have only seen in photos, at least for now. So here there are. Prepare to be amazed by their beauty.


10. The Mariana Trench

via Scientific American

The Mariana Trench is the deepest point in the entire ocean. It is a fifteen hundred miles long scar in the world’s outside at the lower part of the Pacific found east of the Philippines. The greatest profundity, situated in a space of the channel known as the Challenger Deep, is 36,000 feet (10,972 meters) deep.


9. The Siberian Sakha Republic

via The Siberian Times

The Siberian Sakha Republic covers around a fifth of Russia. It is a spot not known for being human-friendly due to its normal temperature being somewhere close to negative 40° Fahrenheit and freezing. The area is canvassed in permafrost, which is frozen soil.


8. The Namib Desert

via World Expeditions

The Namib Desert is one of the aridest regions in the world. It only gets two millimeters of rain on average every year. It is believed to be the oldest desert on Earth. Thirty-one thousand square mile region absolutely uninhabited except for a couple of native groups.


7. Gangkhar Puensum

via ABC

Gangkhar Puensum means “White Peak of the Three Spiritual Brothers”. Located in Bhutan, it is the highest unclimbed mountain in the world, and the fortieth highest mountain overall. In 1985 and 1986, four different groups attempted to summit the mountain but failed due to the outrageous climate conditions.


6. Vale Do Javari

via Flickr

No modern civilization has ever put a foot in this place. We know for fact, there are few uncontacted native groups left in the world. Fourteen of those living here in Vale do Javari in Brazil. The territory is home to an expected 3,000 native people groups who have never seen a Pontiac Aztec, or even a wheel besides.


5. Yucatan Cenotes

via El Universal

The Yucatan Cenotes are a huge cavern network situated in Mexico. A ‘cenote’ is a specific sort of cavern that is framed when limestone bedrock breakdowns. Caverns are, as you may expect, probably the most neglected places on earth in view of exactly that it is so hard to get inside some of them. Portions of the Yucatan Cenotes are submerged, which makes it extra hard for possible explorations.


4. Honokohau Waterfall

via H Tours Hawaii

This remote, yet astonishing spot is overflowed with greenery. Honokohau Falls is one of the tallest falls in Maui. Its name comes from the river Puu Kukui, where the Honokohau stream. The summit gets over 9,000 mm rain every year.


3. Star Mountains

via Explorers Web

The Star Mountains are a huge mountain range in Papua New Guinea that extends right from the nation’s boundary with Indonesia to the Hindenburg Range. The Stars Mountains are home to the Hindenburg Wall, a series of mile-high limestone levels. The Star Mountains are likewise accepted to be perhaps the wettest place on Earth, getting 10,000 mm rain each year.


2. Rocky Islands

via UNEP

Modern civilization will take this place as a remote place with not much to see. But, in fact, it is an amazing spot for archaeologists. They actually believe people used to live in the Rocky Islands. There’s evidence of “tiny people”, a human species that lived there.


1. Tsingy De Bemaraha National Park

via China.org

Tsingy De Bemaraha National Park is situated on the western edge of Madagascar. Madagascar itself was unseen by Europeans for quite a while, so being distant is in a way a piece of Madagascar’s set of experiences. Tsingy is Malagasy and it means “where one cannot walk barefoot”. These limestone peaks made it very difficult to explore.