In July 2015, the world population was estimated at a staggering 7.3 billion and it is expected to reach up to 10.9 billion by 2050. With this enormous increase in human population, it seems almost impossible to find a place where you can enjoy time in solitude. While most of our planet has already been invaded by us, there are still some uninhabited places where you can find some peace and quiet. We’ve already highlighted 25 of the world´s most remote places and lets not forget about the 25 beautiful isolated houses you might want to live in. Now, add uninhabited islands to the mix and you have beautiful combination of places to get away from it all. While some of the islands featured in this list look somewhat inaccessible and rough, others resemble real tropical paradise, making you wonder why nobody has chosen to make them their homes there. From unearthly beautiful Caribbean islands and Hawaiian atolls fringed with coconut trees to rugged but equally breathtaking northern islands in Iceland, Norway and Canada, let us take you on a tour around these 25 Amazing Uninhabited Islands That Are Strikingly Beautiful.
Jaco Island, East Timor
Occupying an area of just 11 sq km (4.2 sq mi), Jaco Island is a little uninhabited island in East Timor. Mainly covered with tropical dry forest, the island is one of the country´s Bird Important Areas with numerous bird species living on it.
Redonda, Antigua and Barbuda
Located 56 km (35 mi) southwest of Antigua, Redonda is a small Caribbean island discovered and named by Columbus in 1493. It is home to many sea birds, and the island was an important source of guano before artificial fertilizers started to be mass-produced.
Ko Khram, Thailand
The largest island in the Bay of Bangkok, Ko Khram (also known as Ko Khram Yai) is a thickly wooded uninhabited island famous for its rocky cliffs and white sandy beaches that are designated as sea turtle conservation area.
Ball´s Pyramid, Australia
Located near the Lord Howe Island between Australia and New Zealand, the Ball´s Pyramid is a high rock island of volcanic origin formed about 6.4 million years ago. With its height of 562 m (1,844 ft), it is the tallest volcanic stack in the world.
Keats Island, Canada
Situated on the Eastport Peninsula of Bonavista Bay near the community of Salvage, Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada, the Keats Island is a little uninhabited island and a popular kayaking area due the abundance of sea stacks and sea arches found around the island.