The history full of ups and downs and unique architecture make these islands still attract tourists despite being abandoned for hundreds of years.

7 Strange Uninhabited Islands In The World

1.) Gaiola, Italy:

According to the Neapolitans, the island of Gaiola, just a few meters off the coast, is cursed. Legend has it that all the people on the island met an unfortunate fate, from being killed to being imprisoned. The island is currently owned by the Campania Regional Government.

2.) Ilha da Queimada Grande, Brazil:

Also known as Snake Island, this island off the coast of Brazil has been dubbed one of the most dangerous lands in the world. To get here, you need permission and escort from the Brazilian Navy, not to mention the risk of encountering the golden ax, whose venom can kill people quickly.

3.) Baljenac, Croatia:

This particular island looks like a giant fingerprint - the result of a stone wall. In the past, people from the island of Caprije came to Barenac to grow grapes, figs and olives. They built walls to divide the land and protect crops from the sea breeze.

4.) Mexican Doll Island:

This man-made island was built in Laguna Tesilo, Mexico City. Since the 1950s, the island's owner, Julian Santana Barrera, has been collecting discarded dolls to hang from trees, supposedly to appease the souls of girls who drowned nearby.

5.) Elioaey, Iceland:

This small island off the coast of Iceland was inhabited until the 1930s. It is now home to puffer fish. The island's famous White House was built by the Ellioaey Hunting Association in 1953 for puffin safaris.

6.) Mamula Island, Montenegro:

This rocky island fortress was built in 1853 by General Lazarus von Mamula to protect the Bay of Kotor in southwestern Montenegro. During the Second World War, the island was used as a concentration camp by Benito Mussolini and abandoned after the war. Now, Manula is intended to be converted into a hotel.

7.) Stalker Castle Island, Scotland:

Stalker Castle was built in the 15th century on a tidal island in Loch Leahy. At low tide, visitors can walk out to the island to admire "one of the best preserved medieval towers". This location was featured in the classic film "Monty Python and the Holy Grail (1975)".


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