10 Best Places to Visit in Pitcairn Islands

Life on Pitcairn Island - home of the descendants of the mutineers from HMS Bounty

Watch the three-part Britain's Treasure Islands documentary series on BBC FOUR, starting Tue 12 Apr 2016 21:00. (repeated Wed 13 Apr 2016 20:00).

Pitcairn Island was settled by the descendants of the mutineers who commandeered the HMS Bounty in 1789. Today, the community on Pitcairn consists of around 50 people who have fascinating history, culture and customs. In this film, we visit Pitcairn Island to meet the islanders and discover life on one of the world's most remote inhabited islands.



Please note: although complementary to the BBC FOUR series, the 40 short mini-documentaries are not commissioned or editorially overseen by BBC.

BRITAIN'S TREASURE ISLANDS - MINI-DOCUMENTARIES

Introduction

Overview of the UK Overseas Territories
Filming the Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series
Stewart McPherson’s lecture at the Royal Geographical Society

Mini-documentaries about each of the UK Overseas Territories

Ascension Island – wildlife and heritage
Saint Helena – wildlife and heritage
Tristan da Cunha – wildlife and heritage
Falkland Islands – wildlife and heritage
South Georgia – wildlife and heritage
British Antarctic Territory – wildlife and heritage
British Indian Ocean Territory – wildlife and heritage
Pitcairn Islands – wildlife and heritage
Bermuda – wildlife and heritage
Cayman Islands – wildlife and heritage
British Virgin Islands – wildlife and heritage
Montserrat – wildlife and heritage
Anguilla – wildlife and heritage
Turks and Caicos Islands – wildlife and heritage
Akrotiri and Dhekelia – wildlife and heritage
Gibraltar – wildlife and heritage

Mini-documentaries about specific subjects on particular UK Overseas Territories

Ascension Island – natives and aliens
Ascension Island – supplying the garrison
Saint Helena – wirebird conservation
Saint Helena – plant conservation
Life on Tristan da Cunha – the World’s Most Remote Inhabited Island
Tristan da Cunha – the Monster Mice of Gough Island
Falkland Islands – Jimmy the ex-whaler
British Indian Ocean Territory – coconut crabs
British Indian Ocean Territory – seabirds
British Indian Ocean Territory – underwater
Pitcairn Islands – Henderson Island’s wildlife
Life on Pitcairn Island – home of the descendants of the mutineers from HMS Bounty

Mini-documentaries about systematic wildlife groups across all of the UK Overseas Territories

Terrestrial Invertebrates of the UK Overseas Territories
Amphibians and Reptiles of the UK Overseas Territories
Plants of the UK Overseas Territories
Mammals of the UK Overseas Territories
Birds of the UK Overseas Territories
Marine Life of the UK Overseas Territories

Overview mini-documentaries

Conservation Lessons of the UKOTs
Islands of Evolution
Overview of the Britain’s Treasure Islands book
Shipping 5,000 books to all UK secondary schools COMING SOON
Overview of Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series

Pitcairn Islands Tourism

Pitcairn Islands Tourism, Travel to Pitcairn Islands, Pitcairn Islands Cruises, Visit Pitcairn Islands
Travel Videos HD, World Travel Guide
The Pitcairn Islands are a loosely grouped handful of tiny islands in the remote South Pacific, farther from any continent than any other inhabited island. The islands are the last British colony in the South Pacific and the most isolated British dependency, apart from Tristan da Cunha. The rugged main island was settled by the infamous mutineers of the HMS Bounty and their Polynesian companions, and most of Pitcairn's mere four dozen current inhabitants are their descendants. They are one of the least-populated entities given an ISO country code (PN).

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The remains of the Bounty are in Bounty Bay. The ship was deliberately burned and sunk by the mutineers, and it's been well picked over by divers in the meantime, but there's still an allure to seeing (what little is left of) the vessel of the true tale that made Captain Bligh and the Bounty household names.

The Bounty's anchor is on display in front of the Public Hall in the town square, where the library/post office building, and the Adventist church can also be found.

The new museum in Adamstown contains artifacts from the Bounty (including Fletcher Christian's Bible), stamps, issues of National Geographic featuring the islands, and other items of local interest. One of the ship's four cannons is planned to be displayed here.

The island's school lies up in the western suburbs of Adamstown.

The grave of John Adams, the last surviving mutineer who first Christianised the community, the only one with a preserved grave.

Fletcher Christian's cave, past the school and further up, is where the lead mutineer is said to have watched for approaching ships and/or hid from his ruthless fellow settlers when necessary.

A Galapagos tortoise named Mrs. Turpin was left on the island in the early 20th century, and now lives in Tedside on the northwest shore of the island.

Taro Ground which is in the southern part of Pitcairn is the largest flat area on the island and site of the island's traditional link to the outside world: its ham radio station.

Flatland is a smaller plateau at the upper extent of Adamstown, with a tennis court, volleyball, and picnic facilities.

Garnet's Ridge, at 300 m one of the highest parts of a tall island, offers great views to both the west and east.

Highest Point is the... highest point on the island, at 337 m.

Down Rope, a cliff on the southeast edge of the island, has ancient Polynesian petroglyphs in its face and an isolated sandy beach at its base.

Gudgeon is a sea-level cave on the southwest side of the island, which hides a sandy beach in a large, wide space carved by the waves.

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If the ocean is calm enough, go swimming in St. Paul's Pool, a picturesque tidal pool nestled among the seaside rocks in eastern part of Pitcairn. (Swimming in the ocean itself generally isn't safe due to the rocky shoreline.)

Sail yourself or perhaps travel with the locals to another of the islands. Oeno has sandy beaches suitable for swimming, Henderson offers rare opportunities for birdwatching and exploration of ancient caves (dwellings?), and both are good for snorkeling or scuba diving among coral reefs and a few shipwrecks. Ducie is over 300 miles away, out of range of the islanders' boats, and therefore rarely visited, but is also good for seeing rare birds.

Every year on January 23, Bounty Day is celebrated with a huge community dinner and the burning of a model of the Bounty.

Most Isolated Places on Earth

All of the towns are all alone with incredible sites but are so remote you even need a boat to get to some. They are worth the travel!

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10. Huacachina
Located in southwestern Peru this small village is built around an oasis and is surrounded by sand dunes. The town has hotels, shops and a library. The 96 people who reside here make a living by hosting tourists and they all live around a lagoon in the center of the village, which is said to have curative properties. It is about 185 miles south of Peru and is actually featured on Peru’s official currency. Imagine wandering around lost in the desert and stumbling upon this picturesque town. At first you would think it was a mirage.

9. Undredal
Up until 1988 you could only access this small village by boat. Since then a road connection has been made and it has become a very popular tourist destination. The village is most famous for its church and its goat cheese. The Undredal Stave Church was built in around 1147 and is one of the smallest stave churches around with only 40 pews. Goat cheese is very important to the town's 100 or so inhabitants, they produce 10 to 12 short tons of brown goat cheese annually using the town's 500 goats.

8. Palmerston Island
62 people from the same bloodline occupy this ridiculously remote island which is found 2,000 miles northeast of New Zealand and 2,850 miles southwest of Hawaii. It is part of an atoll of more than a dozen coral islets and is the only one of these islets that is permanently inhabited. If you are looking for isolation this is the place to go, but be prepared because isolation is about all you will find. What you won’t find are hotels, cars, restaurants, an airport, a gas station, a grocery store or a hospital. It is extremely hard to get to as you can only take a boat and the approach is very dangerous and has only been mastered by the residents of the island.

7. Pitcairn Island
Of its surrounding group of islands, Pitcairn Island is the only one that is inhabited. The fifty or so people are descendents of the mutineers from the HMS Bounty in 1789. The tale of the mutiny has become famous thanks to several books and movies made about the event. The island does not have an airstrip, meaning you have to take a shipping boat out of New Zealand to get there, which typically takes around 10 days.

6. Gasadalur
As of 2012 this town’s population was a scant 18 people. The population has been steadily reduced over the years, and quite frankly it is hard to believe that anyone still lives there as the route to reach other villages forces you to go over a 400 meter high mountain. It is located on the west side of the Faroe Islands and it would be hard to beat the majestic view you get from the town. A tunnel was blasted through the rock in 2004, making it possible to get to the village by car.

5. Strange House
You can find this bizarrely isolated house on the Skeleton Coast of South Africa. It appears that whoever lives here has a long commute to make to get anything done or to even see other human beings.

4. Pura Luhur Batukaru
This temple is one of the most important temples on the island of Bali. It is said to be one of the nine directional temples that protects Bali from evil spirits. Its remote location on the slopes of a volcano make it hard to access and not a lot of tourists journey to this location. If you are feeling adventurous it is a very peaceful area to spend some of your time.

3. Shackleton’s Hut
Ernest Shackleton built this hut while on expedition in Antarctica in the early 1900’s. His entire party spent the brutal winter of 1908 in the hut, which has been named a Historic ite. Before leaving, Shackleton’s crew left supplies for any other explorers who happened upon the remote site. It sits on Cape Royds, which is a dark rock cape on the western extremity of Ross Island. The hut was restored to the condition that Shackleton and his crew had left it in in 2008.

2. Kerguelen Islands
These islands are also known as the Desolation Islands because of their distance from civilization. The only way to reach these extremely remote islands is to take a six day boat ride from a small island off the coast of Madagascar. It is home to a satellite and a French missile defense system but is primarily used as a scientific center.

1. Alert
Living in the northernmost permanently inhabited place in the world has to be tough. Its population is shown as 0 to 5 and this is because there is a rotation of military and scientific personnel that constantly inhabit Alert. It is home to a military signals intelligence radio receiving facility and a weather station as well as an atmosphere monitoring lab and an airport. It is only 508 miles from the North Pole and the nearest town is a small fishing village that is 1,300 miles away. The Olympic Torch passed through Alert in 2009 on its way to Vancouver for the Winter Olympics.

Take Me To Pitcairn - Full Documentary

Seduced by tales of endurance, villainy and adventure, one man attempts to re-trace the romantic voyages of the most infamous fugitives in British naval history. However, he soon discovers he is not alone on an emotional quest to reach one of the most remote islands in the world.

Take Me To Pitcairn was directed, filmed and presented by Julian McDonnell. Anyone interested in the Mutiny on the Bounty MUST see this.

and for more by the same film maker try following on social media

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Falkland Islands Tourist Attractions: 10 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Falkland Islands? Check out our Falkland Islands Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Falkland Islands.

Top Places to visit in Falkland Islands:
Stanley, Christ Church Cathedral and the Whalebone Arch, The Falkland Islands Museum and National Trust, Falklands War Memorial, West Falkland Island, Port Howard, Port Edgar, Steeple Jason Island, Pebble Island, Sea Lion Island

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Top 5 countries Indians can visit without a visa.

Top 5 countries Indians can visit without a visa

25 countries you can visit without a visa
Nepal
Bhutan
Hong Kong
Maldives
Mauritius
Jordan
Cambodia
Bolivia
Macau
Jamaica
Fiji
Haiti
British Virgin Islands
Micronesia
Saint Kitts & Nevis
Republic of Trinidad and Tobago
Commonwealth of Dominica
Vanuatu
Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus
Turks and Caicos Islands
Kish Island
Cook Islands
Pitcairn Islands
Montserrat

Music credits to: Tobu - Hope [NCS Release]

5 Secret Places On Earth That Still Remain A Mystery

5 Secret Places On Earth That Still Remain A Mystery

5. Pitcairn Island, Southern Pacific Ocean
The Pitcairn Island is especially mysterious, and is home to only 50 people; the island has not seen a newborn baby in several years. They have one general store on the island, which is only open three days a week and diesel powered generators provide the island with power from the hours of 8 am to 1 pm, and again at 5 pm to 10 pm. There was talk of putting in some wind mills, but after realizing that it would have been too expensive, the plan was discarded.
It is only accessible by a longboat from New Zealand, which is 3000 miles away.

4. Blood Falls, Antarctica
Blood Falls, Antarctica, a beautiful sight to see, is home to a waterfall that is blood -red in color, staining the pure white snow around it. The falls were discovered in 1911 by an Australian geologist, Griffith Taylor, who originally thought that the falls’ distinct color was due to the red algae found in the water. We later learned that the color came to be from the high amounts of iron oxides in the water. The high amounts of iron in the water have, however, been the perfect breeding ground for a rare ecosystem of autotrophic bacteria that you won’t find anywhere else, and because there is no oxygen, scientists remain puzzled as to how they are surviving. There is a theory that a subglacial pool had been sealed off millions of years ago, creating a sort of “time capsule,” and that is where these bacteria come from. Even more puzzling is the interaction between the iron and sulfur cycles, which remains a mystery to this day.

3. Magnetic Hill
Magnetic Hill, located in New Brunswick, has become a very popular tourist attraction since it was discovered in the 1930s. There is a sign placed at the bottom of the hill that instructs motorists to stop their vehicles at the white line at the bottom of the hill, come to a complete stop, put the car into neutral, and take their feet off of the brakes and gas without touching the steering wheel. Their cars will then roll up the hill. Some people thought that this may have been some type of optical illusion and that perhaps there really was no incline, but this has been proven to be wrong. Today, people who visit the road must pay a fee in order to drive to the end of the road. It is also said that water, instead of running downhill as it should, runs up the hill as well.

2. Orchard Park, New York
Located behind a small waterfall in shale creek is a what seems to be a mysterious flame behind the water, known as the Eternal Flame Falls. Behind this waterfall is a small crack in the surface that has allowed for a small amount of natural gases to leak out. One day a hiker got the brilliant idea to take a lighter to the gas and start a fire. Occasionally, the waterfall does put out the flame if the wind blows in the right direction, but every time that this happens, a new hiker comes along and relights it. The gas is said to originate from the shale 1300 feet below the surface and thanks to tectonic activity, faults in the shale have been created, allowing the gas to seep through. Although it is a very pretty sight to see, it is definitely not a safe or smart thing to be doing.

1. Superstition Mountains
Superstition Mountains in Phoenix Arizona is the site where Jacob Waltz discovered a gold mine. Jacob, however, died shortly after finding it. Jacob only told someone the gold mine’s location when he was on his deathbed. Julia Thomas, a caretaker who had been caring for Jacob before his passing, is who he chose to tell, although the exact location still seems to remain a mystery. Now referred to as The Lost Dutchman’s Gold, many people have gone looking for it with no so such luck. In fact, everyone who was gone looking for the gold mine to this day has turned up either missing or dead.

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The most remote island on earth is looking for employees

Tristan da Cunha is situated midway between South Africa and South America and is looking for farmers- well an agricultural advisor to be specific. Report by Sarah Duffy.

Henderson Island has nearly 40 million pieces of plastic waste!

Get more Tips here!
HENDERSON ISLAND IS A REMOTE AND UNINHABITED ELEVATED CORAL ATOLL LOCATED IN THE EASTERN SOUTH PACIFIC.
- IT IS THE LARGEST OF THE FOUR ISLANDS OF THE PITCAIRN ISLAND GROUP OF WHICH ONLY PITCAIRN, LYING 200 KM TO ITS SOUTHWEST, IS INHABITED.
- THIS GEM IN THE MIDDLE OF THE PACIFIC IS ONE OF THE WORLD'S BEST REMAINING EXAMPLES OF AN ELEVATED CORAL ATOLL ECOSYSTEM.
- IT EXHIBITS REMARKABLE BIOLOGICAL DIVERSITY GIVEN THE ISLAND’S SIZE, WITH FOUR ENDEMIC SPECIES OF LAND BIRDS, TEN TAXA OF ENDEMIC VASCULAR PLANTS AND LARGE BREEDING SEABIRD COLONIES.
- EVERY DAY ON HENDERSON ISLAND — ONE OF THE MOST REMOTE PLACES ON EARTH — TRASH FROM EVERY CONTINENT EXCEPT ANTARCTICA WASHES UP ITS SHORES. FISHING NETS AND FLOATS, WATER BOTTLES, AND PLASTICS BREAK INTO SMALL PARTICLES AGAINST THE ROCKS AND SAND.
- FEW HUMANS HAVE SET FOOT ON THE ISLAND, WHICH LIES HALFWAY BETWEEN NEW ZEALAND AND SOUTH AMERICA, 71 MILES AWAY FROM THE NEAREST SETTLEMENT.
- IN 2015, JENNIFER LAVERS, A RESEARCHER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF TASMANIA, TRAVELED TO HENDERSON IN AN EFFORT TO DOCUMENT THE EXTENT OF PLASTICS POLLUTION.
- WHEN A SHORELINE INTERRUPTS A CURRENT'S PATH, THE JUNK SETTLES THERE.
- THE TRASH SITUATION WAS FAR WORSE THAN SHE EXPECTED. DEBRIS BLANKETED THE BEACHES.
- HENDERSON WAS THE EPITOME OF THE PHENOMENON.
- THREE AND A HALF MONTHS LATER, LAVERS' TEAM COUNTED 53,000 PIECES OF HUMAN-MADE DEBRIS. BY THEIR CALCULATIONS, HENDERSON'S 14 SQUARE MILES CONTAINS MORE THAN 37 MILLION PIECES OF TRASH.
- ACCORDING TO THE ATLANTIC, HENDERSON MIGHT HAVE THE HIGHEST DENSITY OF PLASTIC DEBRIS REPORTED ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD. LAVERS ESTIMATES AT LEAST 3,750 NEW PIECES OF LITTER WASH UP DAILY.
- LAVERS SAID IT'S IMPOSSIBLE TO WIPE HENDERSON CLEAN.

Pitcairn Islands - wildlife and heritage

Watch the three-part Britain's Treasure Islands documentary series on BBC FOUR, starting Tue 12 Apr 2016 21:00. (repeated Wed 13 Apr 2016 20:00).

This mini-documentary explores the wildlife and heritage of the Pitcairn Islands - the only UK Overseas Territory in the Pacific Ocean. The Pitcairn Islands comprise four islands (Pitcairn, Henderson, Oeno and Ducie), although only Pitcairn is inhabited. Pitcairn is home to many unique animals and plants, as well as introduced animals, such as a giant Galapagos tortoise called Mrs. T and spectacular fig plants. Among Pitcairn's unique plants is a unique abutilon, which is extremely rare, but being propagated in a conservation centre on the island. Offshore, the reefs are exceptional. The remoteness of Pitcairn has allowed exquisite coral gardens to survive. These are exceptionally rich and home to vast numbers of reef fish. On Henderson Island, large seabird colonies abound, including populations of four unique birds that occur now where else on Earth.

This film is one of forty mini-documentaries made from the footage not used in the broadcast series.

Visit to view all 40 mini-documentaries free of charge.

Please note: although complementary to the BBC FOUR series, the 40 short mini-documentaries are not commissioned or editorially overseen by BBC.

To discovery the wildlife, history and cultures of all of the UK Overseas Territories, please visit

BRITAIN'S TREASURE ISLANDS - MINI-DOCUMENTARIES

Introduction

Overview of the UK Overseas Territories
Filming the Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series
Stewart McPherson’s lecture at the Royal Geographical Society

Mini-documentaries about each of the UK Overseas Territories

Ascension Island – wildlife and heritage
Saint Helena – wildlife and heritage
Tristan da Cunha – wildlife and heritage
Falkland Islands – wildlife and heritage
South Georgia – wildlife and heritage
British Antarctic Territory – wildlife and heritage
British Indian Ocean Territory – wildlife and heritage
Pitcairn Islands – wildlife and heritage
Bermuda – wildlife and heritage
Cayman Islands – wildlife and heritage
British Virgin Islands – wildlife and heritage
Montserrat – wildlife and heritage
Anguilla – wildlife and heritage
Turks and Caicos Islands – wildlife and heritage
Akrotiri and Dhekelia – wildlife and heritage
Gibraltar – wildlife and heritage

Mini-documentaries about specific subjects on particular UK Overseas Territories

Ascension Island – natives and aliens
Ascension Island – supplying the garrison
Saint Helena – wirebird conservation
Saint Helena – plant conservation
Life on Tristan da Cunha – the World’s Most Remote Inhabited Island
Tristan da Cunha – the Monster Mice of Gough Island
Falkland Islands – Jimmy the ex-whaler
British Indian Ocean Territory – coconut crabs
British Indian Ocean Territory – seabirds
British Indian Ocean Territory – underwater
Pitcairn Islands – Henderson Island’s wildlife
Life on Pitcairn Island – home of the descendants of the mutineers from HMS Bounty

Mini-documentaries about systematic wildlife groups across all of the UK Overseas Territories

Terrestrial Invertebrates of the UK Overseas Territories
Amphibians and Reptiles of the UK Overseas Territories
Plants of the UK Overseas Territories
Mammals of the UK Overseas Territories
Birds of the UK Overseas Territories
Marine Life of the UK Overseas Territories

Overview mini-documentaries

Conservation Lessons of the UKOTs
Islands of Evolution
Overview of the Britain’s Treasure Islands book
Shipping 5,000 books to all UK secondary schools COMING SOON
Overview of Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series

7 Most Remote & Mysterious Island of the World

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1) Bishop Rock
2) Bouvet Island
3) Dubai
4) Nauru Island
5) The Pitcairn islands
6) Tristan da Cunha Islands
7) Wake Island

Norfolk Island Tourist Attractions: 14 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Norfolk Island? Check out our Norfolk Island Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Norfolk Island.

Top Places to visit in Norfolk Island:
Emily Bay, St. Barnabas Church, Old Kingston Town, Captain Cook's Monument, Puppy's Point, Norfolk Island National Park, Anson Bay, Kingston Pier, No 10 Quality Row, Norfolk Island Cemetary, Pitcairn Settlers Village, Bounty Folk Museum, Bloody Bridge, Ball Bay, Crystal Pool

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TOP 10 Places to Visit in Norfolk Island

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Norfolk Island, a tiny Australian island in the South Pacific Ocean, is defined by pine trees and jagged cliffs. Sandy beaches include Emily Bay, with reef-protected waters. Norfolk Island National Park offers views over palm forests from Mt. Pitt. In the capital Kingston, the Norfolk Island Museum traces the island's colourful past. The Kingston and Arthur's Vale Historic Area has a ruined British penal colony.

10. Norfolk Island Cemetary
09. No 10 Quality Row
08. Kingston Pier
07. Anson Bay
06. Norfolk Island National Park
05. Puppy's Point
04. Captain Cook's Monument
03. Old Kingston Town
02. St. Barnabas Church
01. Emily Bay

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Top 10 Best Places To Visit in Bahamas | You Should Know Before Visit Bahamas

Top 10 Best Places You Should Check Before Visit.
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Tourist Visa Information :
Visas for visits up to 3 months are not required by passport holders from: American Samoa, Andorra, Anguilla, Antigua & Barbuda, Argentina, Armenia, Aruba, Australia, Austria, Azerbaijan, Azores, Bahrain, Bangladesh, Barbados, Belgium, Belize, Bermuda, Bolivia, Botswana, Brazil, Brunei Darussalam, Bulgaria, Canada, Cape Verde, Cayman Islands, Chile, China (Peoples Rep. Of), Colombia, Cook Islands, Costa Rica, Croatia, Curacao, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Dominica, Ecuador, El Salvador, Estonia, Falkland Islands, Fiji, Finland, France, French Guiana, French Polynesia, Gambia, Galapagos Islands, Georgia, Germany, Gibraltor, Greece, Greenland, Grenada, Guadeloupe, Guam, Guatemala, Guyana, Honduras, Hong Kong (Hksar Or Hk Cof I), Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Kenya, Kiribati, Korea-South, Kuwait, Latvia, Lesotho, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macedonia, Malawi, Malaysia, Maldives, Mali, Malta, Marshall Islands, Martinique, Mauritius, Mexico, Moldova, Monaco, Montserrat, Namibia, Nauru, Netherlands, Netherlands Antilles, New Caledonia, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norfolk Islands, Norway, Northern Mariana Islands, Oman, Panama, Papua New Guinea, Paraguay, Peru, Pitcairn, Poland, Portugal, Puerto Rico, Qatar, Reunion, Romania, Russia, Saint Barthelemy, Saint Helena, Saint Kitts & Nevis, Saint Lucia, Saint Martin, Saint Vincent & The Grenadines, Saint Marten, Saint Pierre & Miquelon, Samoa, San Marino, Sao Tome & Principe, Seychelles, Sierra Leone, Singapore, Slovakia, Slovenia, Solomon Islands, South Africa, Spain, Sri Lanka, Suriname, Swaziland, Sweden, Switzerland, Tahiti, Tanzania, Tokelau, Trinidad & Tobago, Tonga, Turkey, Turks &Caicos, Tuvalu, Uganda, United Kingdom, United States Of America, Uruguay, Vanuatu, Vatican City, Venezuela, Virgin Islands (Us & Uk), Zambia And Zimbabwe.

Everyone else will need to apply for a visa in advance, visas cost around US$60 and take a few days to organise at an embassy.
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N.B: Information can change anytime.

TOP 10 TROPICAL ISLANDS for Vacations and Honeymoons! (Best Tropical Islands)

Here's my list of the 10 best Tropical Islands to visit! These islands all have stunningly beautiful beaches, awesome activities, great culture, and warm weathers! In this top 10 list of tropical islands, I try to narrow down my favorite islands in no particular order. I would definitely recommend you travel to these places for vacation or a honeymoon.

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The list of the best islands to visit for vacations and honeymoons.

1. Maldives. Maldives is an island located in the Indian Ocean, and is a good way to kick off this list. Made up of more than 1000 coral islands, Maldives is known for blue lagoons and elegant reefs. Maldives is home to many tiki huts over clear waters, along with excellent resorts. So many beaches look completely natural and untouched, and the place itself looks like a potential heaven on earth. It’s a fantastic spot to relax while the sun sets.
2. Bora Bora. Bora bora is a tropical island located in South Pacific. Bora bora is a mountainous set of islands with wonderful blue waters. This is another island that has popularized tiki huts over the water. The shallow clear waters are great spots for kayaking and paddle boarding through. There are many opportunities to snorkel with fish and turtles, and this tropical location is a great life getaway.
3. Aruba. Aruba is an island located in the Caribbean, is great way to kick off this list. Home to baby blue waters, white sandy beaches, and pink flamingos. Here you can go snorkeling or rest on a beach beneath the palm trees. Walk through the soft white sand while drinking a nice refreshing beverage. A mix of Aruban culture, delicious food, and easy transportation gives Aruba a spot on this list as a tropical escape.
4. Turks and Caicos. A British overseas territory southeast of the Bahamas, these Islands are magnificent. Go on a wonderful snorkeling adventure or sightseeing tour through the warm Caribbean. Take a catamaran cruise or go parasailing hundreds of feet in the air. Take 4-wheelers through the sand! There’s so much to do here. If none of that sounds interesting to you, you won’t be disappointed relaxing on the soft beaches of Turks and Caicos.
5. Seychelles, An east African country located in the Indian Ocean, is a great island to visit. From beautiful ridged rock shores, to flat white sandy beaches, you will get mesmerized while watching the waves come in from the ocean. Honestly, the mix of boulders and gorgeous sand along the shores is something we haven’t seen much of in the previous islands. It gives the island an uninhabited feel, and makes you feel like you’ve escaped the real world. The vegetation and wildlife of the area will not disappoint you, and there’s so much you can do here similar to activities previously mentioned such as fishing, snorkeling, and hiking.
6. Fiji, famous for it’s overpriced water, is another island located in the South Pacific. A very popularized honeymoon spot, it’s gained popularity for good reason. There are several cruises you can go on around the area, along with a river rafting adventure! Take a dive in a mud pool, or zipline through the tropical trees. Snorkel in many areas around the islands, and experience Fiji’s rich culture! Fiji is a great adventure for all who visit, and is one more example of Heaven on Earth.
7. Curacao, an Island located off the coast of Venezuela, is a fantastic place visit in the Caribbean Sea. Curacao is a very colorful, festive, and cultural island and offers an experience like no other. Curacao has multiple beach coves, along with fantastic island views. If you can find access to these more secluded beaches, I really like Curacao. I would say this is one of the more commercialized islands on the list, but it still has plenty of natural beauty. There are plenty of activities to do outdoors, in the water, and in the city areas.
8. Martinique. A French based island located in the Caribbean, is a mountainous island with great natural beauty. Full of clean beaches, palm trees, and stunning cliffsides this place is a wonder. Explore gardens and venture on catamaran trips showing off the cliffsides of the island.
9. U.S. British Virgin Islands. I love these islands because there are so many parts of them that are relatively untouched. The beaches are clean and clear, and the water is stunning. There are many high-quality hotels and resorts along the beaches, and there are many places with cool mixes of boulders and water. Visit the baths, the bays, the coves, and Devil’s Bay National Park and you won’t regret it. The Bubbly pool and Dolphin Discovery Tortola are also amazing visits.
10. Boracay, located in the Philippians, is the only island featured on this list in Asia.

Life on Tristan da Cunha – the World's Most Remote Inhabited Island

Watch the three-part Britain's Treasure Islands documentary series on BBC FOUR, starting Tue 12 Apr 2016 21:00. (repeated Wed 13 Apr 2016 20:00).

This mini-documentary follows Stewart McPherson's journey to Tristan da Cunha, the most remote inhabited island in the world. We meet the Tristanians and an interview with ex-chief islander Harold Green reveals what life is like in Tristan's only settlement, Edinburgh of the Seven Seas.



Please note: although complementary to the BBC FOUR series, the 40 short mini-documentaries are not commissioned or editorially overseen by BBC.

BRITAIN'S TREASURE ISLANDS - MINI-DOCUMENTARIES

Introduction

Overview of the UK Overseas Territories
Filming the Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series
Stewart McPherson’s lecture at the Royal Geographical Society

Mini-documentaries about each of the UK Overseas Territories

Ascension Island – wildlife and heritage
Saint Helena – wildlife and heritage
Tristan da Cunha – wildlife and heritage
Falkland Islands – wildlife and heritage
South Georgia – wildlife and heritage
British Antarctic Territory – wildlife and heritage
British Indian Ocean Territory – wildlife and heritage
Pitcairn Islands – wildlife and heritage
Bermuda – wildlife and heritage
Cayman Islands – wildlife and heritage
British Virgin Islands – wildlife and heritage
Montserrat – wildlife and heritage
Anguilla – wildlife and heritage
Turks and Caicos Islands – wildlife and heritage
Akrotiri and Dhekelia – wildlife and heritage
Gibraltar – wildlife and heritage

Mini-documentaries about specific subjects on particular UK Overseas Territories

Ascension Island – natives and aliens
Ascension Island – supplying the garrison
Saint Helena – wirebird conservation
Saint Helena – plant conservation
Life on Tristan da Cunha – the World’s Most Remote Inhabited Island
Tristan da Cunha – the Monster Mice of Gough Island
Falkland Islands – Jimmy the ex-whaler
British Indian Ocean Territory – coconut crabs
British Indian Ocean Territory – seabirds
British Indian Ocean Territory – underwater
Pitcairn Islands – Henderson Island’s wildlife
Life on Pitcairn Island – home of the descendants of the mutineers from HMS Bounty

Mini-documentaries about systematic wildlife groups across all of the UK Overseas Territories

Terrestrial Invertebrates of the UK Overseas Territories
Amphibians and Reptiles of the UK Overseas Territories
Plants of the UK Overseas Territories
Mammals of the UK Overseas Territories
Birds of the UK Overseas Territories
Marine Life of the UK Overseas Territories

Overview mini-documentaries

Conservation Lessons of the UKOTs
Islands of Evolution
Overview of the Britain’s Treasure Islands book
Shipping 5,000 books to all UK secondary schools COMING SOON
Overview of Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series

9 Unforgettable Islands Where You Can Live Or Retire And Still Speak English

Have you ever wanted to escape the daily grind? Simply get on a plane and head off to some remote tropical island where you could sit back and enjoy life… It’s not as hard as you might imagine and there are some easy places to choose from. If you’re concerned about learning a new language and having to struggle through your new life then you need not fear! There are plenty of unforgettable islands where you can speak English, just like the locals. Whether you’re interested in the Caribbean, the Mediterranean, or somewhere far off, like Malaysia or Australia, we’ve got an island for you!

To see the full article on English-speaking islands, visit:

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National Geographic Documentary 2016 || Travel Documentary 2016 Best Destinations in the W

Fiji is an island country in Melanesia in the South Pacific Ocean about 1100 nautical miles (2000 km; 1300 mi) northeast of New Zealand's North Island.

National Geographic Documentary Trave 2016 - Most Popular Travel Destinations In The World.

National Geographic Documentary Trave 2016 - Most Popular Travel Destinations In The World. Full Documentary 2016 - Best Alaska Wildlife Viewing .

National Geographic Documentary 2016|| Best Destinations in the World National Geographic Documentary - Travel Documentary 2016 - Best Destinations in .

18 of the World's Most Naturally Beautiful Islands - 2017

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The Most Naturally Beautiful Islands on the Earth Ever
Bali, an Indonesian island.
Bora Bora, a small South Pacific island on northwest of Tahiti in French Polynesia.
Boracay, a small island in the central Philippines.
Crete, Greece's largest island, is known for its varied terrain, which ranges from fine-sand beaches at Elafonisi to the White Mountains.
Fiji, a country in the South Pacific, is an archipelago of more than 300 islands.
The Galápagos Islands, a volcanic archipelago in the Pacific Ocean.
Kauai, an island in the Central Pacific, part of the Hawaiian archipelago.
Ko Samui, Thailand’s second largest island, lies in the Gulf of Thailand off the east coast of the Kra Isthmus.
Mallorca, is one of Spain's Balearic Islands in the Mediterranean.
Maui, an island in the Central Pacific, part of the Hawaiian archipelago.
Palawan, a largest island in the Palawan Province, in the western Philippines.
Prince Edward Island, one of eastern Canada's maritime provinces, off New Brunswick and Nova Scotia in the Gulf of St. Lawrence.
Santorini, one of the Cyclades islands in the Aegean Sea.
Sardinia, a large Italian island in the Mediterranean Sea.
Sicily, the largest Mediterranean island.
The Whitsunday Islands, lies between the northeast coast of Queensland, Australia, and the Great Barrier Reef, a massive stretch of coral teeming with marine life.

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VANUATU, tour of a fascinating REMOTE ISLAND in the Pacific Ocean

SUBSCRIBE: - Let's visit and walk around a remote island in Vanuatu in the Pacific Ocean and let's experience how it feels to cross the local village in order to get to the other side of the island where beautiful rock formations are located in. Vic Stefanu, vstefanu@yahoo.com. Vanuatu, or, the Republic of Vanuatu is a Pacific island nation located in the South Pacific Ocean. The archipelago, which is of volcanic origin, is some 1,750 kilometres (1,090 mi) east of northern Australia, 540 kilometres (340 mi) northeast of New Caledonia, east of New Guinea, southeast of the Solomon Islands, and west of Fiji.

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