This World Tourism Day, let’s take a flight into the unidentified. Let us check out some unfrequented locations.
This World Tourist Day (September 27) let’s take a look at a few of the least gone to locations all over the world. These countries have a low number of traveler either due to a variety of reasons– either political, or lack of marketing. However whatever the factor, taking a trip to an undiscovered territory produces in you a sense of discovery.
In Turkmenistan in Central Asia, surrounded by the Caspian Sea and mainly covered by the Karakum Desert, you might go travelling on horses or camels or wander through the nature reserve.
In São Tomé and Príncipe in Africa you could go diving, fishing and whale watching. It belongs of a volcano chain that includes striking rock and coral formations, jungles and beaches.
Far from the general public eye is Equatorial Guinea in Central Africa. It makes up the Rio Muni mainland and 5 volcanic offshore islands. Lovely, white sand beaches, a rain forest that is home to threatened primates and beaches that host nesting sea turtles.
In the Republic of Kiribati, a sovereign state in Micronesia in the central Pacific Ocean, the most renowned element of the culture is the Kiribati dance, characterised by sharp birdlike motions of the head.
Marshall Islands in the Pacific Isles is where you might scuba dive into a ship graveyard. In Djibouti, set down in between Red Sea and the Gulf of Aden, the draw is its white-salt beaches that sound the hyper-saline Lake Assal, while steam pours from the Ardoukoba volcano and camels graze amidst lunar towers in Lake Abbé. Niue, a Polynesian island has a rugged and cave-pocked coast that is engraved in sharp coral. Leptis Magna, east of Tripoli, Libya, is a major city of the Roman Empire that has some unspoiled Roman ruins.
Tuvalu, Montserrat, American Samoa, Comoros, Solomon Islands and Nauru … are some other locations you might take a look at if you wish to go on an unforeseeable vacation.