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From the isolated native people in the highlands of Tibet to the mysterious islands on a few people will dare to live on, here are 11 most isolated communities Subscribe to American Eye! 5. Most Isolated Capital What do you think the coldest capital on earth is? Moscow, Bern, Ottawa? All Wrong! If you guessed Ulaanbaatar located in Mongolia good job! To the south lies a strange, dry, cold Gobi desert that receives little to no precipitation all year. To the North, you have siberia. This city is regarded as the coldest capital on earth and suffers from long and unbearable freezing winters! We sort of see it as the most isolated capital as well and this whole area of Central Asia is just extremely remote! We don’t even think Genghis Khan could have handled temperatures this cold. Just walking on the street with any exposed skin can result in pain. Do you ever hear anyone saying, hey i’m taking off work to go to Mongolia for a week!? Uh no.. You really wouldn't want to forget a jacket living here. It’s also the largest city on the list with roughly 1.3 million inhabitants which is nearly half the country's population. We’re still surprised that mongolians got out of their huts and even built a capital! Due to its high elevation, proximity to Siberia and lack of precipitation, it’s a rough place to live nonetheless. Due to a large amount of permafrost soil in Mongolia, it makes building foundations difficult. It’s believed this is why many Mongolians live in houses known as Yurts. 4. Siwa Oasis Within the vast Sahara desert lies the Siwa Oasis, in one of the most isolated settlements in Egypt. Situated near the Libyan border, it’s about 348 miles or 560 kilometers west of the capital Cairo. Living here however is nothing new and the earliest known settlers came here during the 10th century BC. Being completely surrounded by dry, inhospitable desert has allowed the Siwa people to develop a unique culture from the rest of the Middle East, which is often seen in their style of artwork, jewelry and their same sex marriage ceremonies. They also speak what’s known as the Siwi or Oasis berber, making them somewhat foreign to the eastern part of Egypt. Here in this photo we see a girl wearing the traditional dress of Siwa while grinding salt. The oasis is inhabited by about 30,000 Siwa Berbers and the hot springs are known to occasionally attract tourists. If you’re looking for some good dates, the people of the Siwa Oasis have been growing them for the past 3,500 years 3. Montecristo The tiny island off the coast of Tuscany, Italy called Montecristo has been shrouded in mystery since the 16th century. To this day, only 1000 tourists are permitted to visit the nature reserve located on this island each year. On top of it, they have to wait 3 years in order to get the visa, just to visit! Is there something the Italian government doesn’t want people to find out about here or is it just to preserve the nature. This was also home to the famous French writer Alexandre Dumas, who wrote the 3 Musketeers. In the novel The count of Monte Cristo, he told of legends about buried treasure left by pirates here. Is it a coincidence that excavations are also strictly permitted on this island? The current population of this island is labelled at 2 people. 2. Szigetszentmiklos -(see-gets-zent-miklos) This community in Hungary is found just about southwest of Budapest in Google maps and it’s quite strange how isolated they seem. The little hungarian community is completely surrounded by water near the Danube River and is quite unurbanized in comparison to the big capital city. There’s about 30,000 residents of this little town which but only a few hundred choose to live on these islands. Villagers enjoy hunting, fishing, and boating in order to stay self sufficient. You don’t really get a true sense of how isolated it is until you kind roam around here on google earth. This photo here shows the tiny fishing community on the body of water known as Pebble lake, and it looks like a good village to survive the zombie apocalypse Tristan De Cuhna This island gets the nickname as the most remote inhabited island in the world because it sort of is. Tristan is the tip of a volcano thrusted upwards from the ocean floor and by looking at the signs, you’ll definitely feel a long ways away from home. The elevation peaks at about 6500 feet. The closest land mass is Saint Helena only about 1500 miles away. It seems to be situated directly between the southern tips of Africa and South America and is only accessible by navigating the brutal seas . You might imagine that life on the world’s most remote island is a little bit rough, but people here enjoy a good standard of living here. Crime seems virtually nonexistent on the biggest settlement called Edinbourgh of the Seven Seas. Many family owns potato patches to grow there own food.
Notice the lovely traditional construction of houses in Garhwal, with traditional stone and wood use in alternating bands. Situated at an altitude of 2560 mtrs, Osla is one of the most beautiful villages in the Fateh parvat region. Here is a beautiful caved temple dedicated to Duryodhana, the eldest brother of Kauravas. The Someshwar temple is located here in this village. This temple is India's only temple of Duryodhana, a character of the Indian epic Mahabharata. This footage is part of the professionally-shot broadcast stock footage archive of Wilderness Films India Ltd., the largest collection of HD imagery from South Asia. The Wilderness Films India collection comprises of 50, 000+ hours of high quality broadcast imagery, mostly shot on HDCAM / SR 1080i High Definition, Alexa, SR, HDV and XDCAM. Write to us for licensing this footage on a broadcast format, for use in your production! We are happy to be commissioned to film for you or else provide you with broadcast crewing and production solutions across South Asia. We pride ourselves in bringing the best of India and South Asia to the world... Please subscribe to our channel wildfilmsindia on Youtube for a steady stream of videos from across India. Also, visit and enjoy your journey across India at www.clipahoy.com , India's first video-based social networking experience! Reach us at rupindang @ gmail . com and email@example.com
From Buddhist monks hidden away in the Himalaya mountains, to tribes that will shoot arrows on site, here are 10 Most Isolated Societies on Earth Subscribe to American Eye http://goo.gl/GBphkv 10. Lands of the Korowai Tribe 9. Inuits 8. Brazilian Tribes The indigenous tribes of Brazil somehow are able to seek refuge inside the Amazon rain forest of Brazil. The majority of these tribes are concentrated towards border with Colombia, Venezuela and Peru and they’ve inhabited the country before European settlers as well. The word Indios was designated by the Portuguese and it’s still their official name even if it might not be politically correct! It’s kind of hard to be a social justice warrior if you’re living in a the middle of a rainforest! These people are semi-nomadic, who’ve survived from hunting the wild animals of the Amazon. There’s an estimation of roughly 67 different completely uncontacted tribes living in Brazil making it the country with the most isolated societies. But just because they are isolated, doesn’t mean they don’t have serious firepower. One anthropologist claimes to have seen a bow that was 12 feet tall, that could fire massive spears long distances! Many people will try to avoid these tribes and they are considered to be quite hostile to Europeans. 7. Buddhist Monks of Paro Taktsang 6. The Surma Tribe Another isolated tribe that doesn’t always see the need for clothes, the Surma are located in Southern Sudan near the border with ethiopia. There’s about 12 indigenous tribes in this area of Sudan which is almost entirely cut off from the outside world. It’s sort of a tough area to get to for foreigners, considering the infrastructure here is quite poor and the remote desolate mountains they live in, don’t necessarily make it any easier. This culture is home to quite a few unique rituals which includes things such as stick fighting which is said to help attract a wife. Violence is embedded in their society, and these stick fights can often result in death. These intense battles can involve as many as 20 people on each side and it can even draw large crowds of spectators. They also don’t tend to get along well with the neighboring indigenous tribe. They’re most notable features are the bottom lip piercings by the females of this group. The lip is extremely stretched out to the point where it can be disturbing. The process also involves the removal of two middle bottom teeth. 5. Faroe Islands 4. McMurdo Station. Antarctica 3. Migingo Island Located in the middle of Lake Victoria in Eastern Africa, this isolated community was actually claimed by both Kenya and Uganda in a territorial dispute. Just less than a square mile in area, a fishing community of about 131 people make this place home. It’s home a brothel, 4 pub, a pharmacy and some shanty houses. There’s very little vegetation here as you can tell from this photo and the fishing boats you see scattered here, bring in the main source of food. The lake is a key source of water for Africans and controlling this island in important for economical reasons. In 2004, the Ugandan government came to the island, set up a tent with their and a non violent standoff began. Uganda claimed that Kenya was fishing in their waters. They later backed down and said that the island was indeed Kenyan but the waters around the island were mostly Ugandan! This essentially isolates the most densely populated island in Africa. in some technicalities, and keeps them from heading further east. 2. ADX Florence 1. The Sentinelese Surrounded by sapphire blue waters and beautiful coral beaches, North Sentinel Island is considered to be not only one of the most dangerous islands but also one of the most isolated. There’s thick, dense rainforest inland but also an isolated society who apparently didn’t make their first contact with the outside world until the 1970’s. The locals were extremely hostile to the anthropologists attempting to make contact. When they eventually gave up on trying to communicate in person, the indian government resorted to sending helicopter and planes to try to recover the body of a dead fisherman. The Sentinelese who refused to be contacted with, actually shot arrows at the aircraft and obviously made the searchers not feel two welcome. To this day, it is illegal for anyone to visit this island! The main reason for this is because more than likely, the tribe will harm anyone who does, which would then result in the Indian government having to retaliate and possibly have to wipe off an entire isolated society. Which never looks good for international relations.
From some of the most secretive military bunkers in the world, to remote islands with fragile ecosystems, here are18 Places You Are NOT Allowed To Visit Subscribe to American Eye http://goo.gl/GBphkv 10. Chapel of the Ark of the Covenant Could Ethiopia truly be the final resting place for the ark of the covenant? This one is a little bit strange because they claim that they actually have to true ark of the covenant but no one is allowed to see it not even the president of Ethiopia, because it might warp their fragile little minds. In case you didn’t know, this was supposedly the elaborate box that contained the 10 commandments and has been sought after by many crusaders. It’s said to be about the size of a seaman’s chest made of gold plated wood with two large angels at the top. Many have gone on wild quests to try to find it. Some believe that a secret society already has possession of it and that it holds some type of mystical power. What does it really look like though? I guess we never find out because it’s held in a chapel in Ethiopia, surrounded by a 10 foot fence. Maybe the monks who are guarding it have mystical powers and you shouldn’t try to find out? Possibly. 6. Device Assembly Facility The device assembly facility is located within the National Nevada Security Site where over a thousand nuclear bombs were tested and is one of the most heavily guarded places in the US. It was built in 1980’s to assemble nuclear weapons to be tested on the proving grounds. Now that the proving grounds are inactive, it’s believed that they also learn to test the decay and maintenance of radioactive material used in the nuclears arms stockpile Also known as the DAF, this submarine looking building is made of reinforced steel and is entirely underground and heavily guarded with machine guns, humvees and armed guards. It’s remote location in the Nevada desert makes it extremely difficult to visit even you were allowed to. What else happens here remains remains unknown. 5. The Verdun Forest Located in the country of France, there’s a zone rouge that no one is allowed to build anything on especially farms or houses. It’s land that’s been declared as completely devastated, Human life is impossible and 100 percent impossible to clean. The battle of Verdun in France was one of the longest and biggest battle during world war I and the area is still closed off due to arsenic poisoning and undetonated explosives. These photos are showing you a place that used to be considered no man's land and you can still see how a battle has shaped this land. Forests here seem quite bizarre. It’s rumored to still be littered with thousands of skeletons. Trenches are still noticeable, barbed wire is on the ground and artillery shells are turning to rust. Much of the forest was simply destroyed from artillery shells and poisonous chemical weapons filled the air during this battle. This photo here displays an entrance to forte marre which is complete inaccessible due to the extreme shelling it received, which could make it collapse at any moment. 2. Raven Rock You better believe that the president's own personal nuclear apocalypse bunker is off limits to tourists! You definitely won’t be coming here anytime soon unless you are able to join the secret service! This secretive underground complex, known as Raven Rock is a complex system of tunnels near Blue Ridge Summit, Pennsylvania is said to serve as the Pentagon’s replacement in case of a nuclear attack on Washington DC. 1.Area 51 No other place in the US is so well known, yet so secretive at the same time. This base sits in an extremely remote and harsh desert at Groom Lake, Nevada, just north of Las Vegas in the National Nevada Security Site. For quite a long period of time. It’s surrounded by restricted airspace the size of Rhode Island. There’s no fences around the base but any vehicles driving down a road near groom lake is detected by magnetic sensors, even if it’s on public roads. So don’t thing you’re just gonna hop in your ATV and visit this place. As soon as you reach the end of public land and reach the borders of area 51, there will be security watching you behind some desert shrubs, waiting for you to dare make a wrong move. Is the US government hiding the bodies of aliens somewhere in an underground bunker somewhere? I guess we’ll never know because we’re no allowed to come here. Any of our subscribers out there willing to floor it and live feed it for us?
5 mysterious uncontacted tribes that hid from the outside world, including video and photos of some who remain unknown to modern science. Dark5 explores the dark depths of the Amazon, an isolated island, a remote desert, and the dense jungle of Vietnam. Subscribe for new Dark5 ►► http://bit.ly/dark5 Watch More Dark5: http://dark5.tv Like Dark5 on Facebook ► http://bit.ly/Dark5FB Follow Dark5 on Twitter ► http://bit.ly/Dark5Tweets Brazil Tribe photos CC 2.0 by the Brazilian state of Acre.
https://www.mostdangeroustown.com/ Norton explores the secret world of bulletproof hosting that’s hidden deep in underground bunkers, isolated at sea, and spread across the Web. Uncover the threats that lie within these services, such as botnets, malware, ransomware, and the black market, and learn how to protect yourself in “The Most Dangerous Town on the Internet – Where Cybercrime Goes to Hide” #MostDangerousTown
See an overview of all the amazing things that happened at Bethel.
The story of KKL-JNF is the story of Israel, a flourishing country that grew from a desolate land, beginning with little more than a 2000-year-old dream, and a heritage of innovation. http://www.kkl-jnf.org/about-kkl-jnf/israel-at-70/ http://www.kkl-jnf.org/about-kkl-jnf/kkl-jnf-in-public-discourse/kkl-jnf-conferences/world-leadership-conference/
Where are those Lost Tribes today? If you have ever wondered that, watch as Rabbi Jonathan Bernis tells his discoveries of these scattered tribes in the remotest places on earth. http://www.jewishvoice.org