We humans can not yet discover and conquer all our planet and here are two of them. One of us also believes that, just by flying on flights, people can stop to land in every part of the world. Even human beings have ambitions of migrating to Mars or finding the second Earth to survive.
But recently, based on the vestiges of exotic living organisms and the redistribution of the continent of Zealandia, we are truly overwhelmed by the truth.There are still places where no one has ever come because they are far-flung, and hardest to reach on the planet.
First to mention the Pitcairn Islands – British region in the middle of the Pacific Ocean. It is home to only 49 inhabitants.
Pitcairn is not only an island with a sparsely populated island, but it is also located some hundred kilometers away from the nearest living island. In this beautiful tropical paradise, we can not find an airport either. Therefore, the only way for those who want to visit is by boat. Ironically, boats rarely visit the island. Do you know that “crazy” than before, you will have to spend about 24 hours to fly to an island located in Polynesia, France is called Mangereva. And the schedule to fly here only 1 flight / week only.
Then you need to cross 531km by boat and travel more than 32 hours to reach the Pitcairn Islands. Need to advise you that the boat only travels to the island once within three months only? However, in terms of seclusion, Pitcairn is also far behind the Kerguelen Islands in the Indian Ocean. Because this place is located in the center of the population in Madagascar to 3,300 km. So, they named Kerguelen a “lonely” archipelago.
Believe it or not, the archipelago is home to several scientific researchers. Like Pitcairn, Kerguelen has no airport so you have to sail. And the thing that will make you look “A” with the word “O” is that the boat only visited here 4 times a year only. You will have to travel six days to the sea to reach this land.
But if you get here, you will have the opportunity to conquer the challenge of “1-0-2” never forget. Surrounding these islands is the 1.8 km-long Sidley Mountains – the highest non-active volcano in Antarctica and also the farthest part of Antarctica.
In the last few decades, only three said they had set foot on top of the mountain. So, if you want to boast to the world of your accomplishments, Sidley Mountain can help you achieve that desire.