10 Most Remote Cities in the World

10 Most Remote Cities in the World

People cannot live without people. Every people need a society to live with. You should know about 10 best remote cities in the world.

You can visit these place while on Easter vacation if you like so. In the most remote places of the world you can find a society or town.

It doesn’t matter it is small or big but it is a compact for its social connection.

Best Remote Cities in the World

Here is the 10 Remote Cities in the World list. Let’s have a look:

Village of Gásadalur Vágar, Faroe Islands

1. Village of Gásadalur Vágar, Faroe Islands

Located on the island of Vágar in the Faroe Islands, this tiny village only became accessible by car in 2004.

In 2012, Gásadalur had a population of 18. While possessing breathtaking views, its inaccessibility makes the site both difficult to visit and difficult to live in.

It is the most Remote Cities in the World according to our research.

Ittoqqortoormiit, Greenland

2. Ittoqqortoormiit, Greenland

Even for a country already as remote and sparsely inhabited as Greenland, Ittoqqortoormiit, located on the eastern coast, takes the cake as the most isolated town of them all.

The town’s 450 residents are served by just one grocery store (and a couple of convenience stores), although hunting and fishing, as well, are a way of life among residents.

It is the second most Remote Cities in the World of our list.

Longyearbyen, Svalbard

3. Longyearbyen, Svalbard

The town is founded in 1906 on the remote Arctic island of Svalbard (technically part of Norway), Longyearbyen serves as the capital of the territory and home to fewer than 3,000 residents.

The town is practically crime-free as one of the most peaceful cities in the world. There were only nine violent cases investigated by police in 2013 although gun ownership is high so that residents may fend off potential polar bear attacks (seriously).

The town is generally used as a jumping-off point for explorations of Svalbard’s glaciers and fjords.

La Rinconada, Peru

4. La Rinconada, Peru

At an elevation of 16,700 feet, La Rinconada is considered the highest inhabited settlement in the world.

The city, which has no plumbing and no sanitation system, is well known for its location near a gold mine.

Unsurprisingly, the city’s economy is mainly based on gold mining.

Adamstown, Pitcairn Islands

5. Adamstown, Pitcairn Islands

Adamstown is technically an overseas territory of the United Kingdom, although there is a small local government set up for the island’s approximately 50 residents.

At least they get satellite TV. The island has no airport and no hotels, but if you want to visit, you can brave the sea journey and find a homestay accommodation during your journey.

Hanga Roa, Easter Island

6. Hanga Roa, Easter Island

With over 3,300 residents, the town of Hanga Roa represents almost 90% of the inhabitants on Easter Island, also known as Rapa Nui.

The island is famed around the world for its large stone heads, or moai, and the mystery surrounding their creation.

Although part of Chile, the island is located more than 3,700 kilometer s from the country’s capital of Santiago.

Tristan da Cunha Tristan, Atlantic Ocean

7. Tristan da Cunha Tristan, Atlantic Ocean

Better known as Tristan, Tristan da Cunha is a group of islands distinctive for being the most remote archipelago on the entire planet.

As of 2014, the island has a resident population of 297.

The main settlement on the island is named Edinburgh of the Seven Seas.

Oymyakon, Russia

8. Oymyakon, Russia

The frigid village of Oymyakon experiences temperatures averaging almost minus 60 degrees Fahrenheit in the winter, giving it worldwide recognition as the coldest inhabited area on the planet.

The village’s name means, quite ironically, “unfrozen water,” due to the presence of a nearby thermal spring.

Despite the name, the ground in Oymyakon is so frozen that it is nearly impossible to have indoor plumbing.

Lukomir Konjic, Bosnia and Herzegovina

9. Lukomir Konjic, Bosnia and Herzegovina

The stone houses of Lukomir, a remote settlement high in the Dinaric Alps, are accounted one of Europe’s longest continually inhabited villages.

During the winter, snow isolates residents from other highland populations, and the only means of traveling into or out of Lukomir is by foot or on skis.

Medog (Motuo) County, China

10. Medog (Motuo) County, China

With only 12,000 residents in the entire town, Medog, or Motuo, County in Tibet was until only a few years ago almost completely inaccessible.

The region was so isolated that one could reach it only by traversing various mountains, with weather conditions often making the trek impossible.

Although a new highway, the first to connect the county to the rest of China, is estimated to be open for only eight to nine months each year, it represents a large step toward making the county less remote. Medog or Motuo is the last remote city of our list of Remote Cities in the World.

Among all the cities these are the most remote towns in the world. It takes a huge time to reach from a highly fascinated town of this country where the remote town is situated.