NO ONE Is Allowed To Visit: List of the Most Secret Places in the World

 



1. North Sentinel Island, India:

The Onge, one of the other indigenous peoples of the Andamans, were aware of North Sentinel Island's existence; their traditional name for the island is Chia daakwokweyeh.

They also have strong cultural similarities with what little has been remotely observed amongst the Sentinelese. However, Onges brought to North Sentinel Island by the British during the 19th century could not understand the Sentinelese language, so a significant period of separation is likely.

2. Mount Sanqing, China:

Mount Sanqing is a sacred mountain in China that is famous for its scenic beauty. Located 25 miles north of  Yushan County in Jiangxi Province.

In 2008, this most secret place in China became a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The mountain is divided into three hills. People can enter the mountain by climbing the stairs.

3. Surtsey Island, Iceland:

Formed in 1965 from volcanic eruptions, Surtsey Island is not accessible by anyone but the most highly-trained scientists. There is nothing deadly about the island, so why does Iceland only allow a select few to visit? That is a delicate and highly controversial issue.

There is fear that humans will destroy the delicate ecosystem of Surtsey Island. This is some of the newest lands in the world, and it is constantly changing with new eruptions of the volcano.

4. Vatican Library Secret Archives, Vatican City:

The Vatican Library Secret Archives is so secret that no one knows for sure exactly what is in them. The secret archive has over 50 miles of shelving housing over 35,000 volumes of cataloged documents, some dating about 1,200 years. And that is just what is known about the secret archive.

Some of the documents in the Vatican Library Secret Archives have the power to make and destroy that very same history. Because of the potential for ruining the history of the Catholic Church, there is very little possibility that anyone will ever see exactly what is in the secret archive.

5. McDonald Islands, Australia:

An American sailor, John Heard, on the ship Oriental, sighted Heard Island on 25 November 1853, en route from Boston to Melbourne. William McDonald aboard the Samarang discovered the nearby McDonald Islands six weeks later, on 4 January 1854.

No landing took place on the islands until March 1855, when sealers from the Corinthian, led by Erasmus Darwin Rogers, went ashore at a place called Oil Barrel Point. In the sailing period from 1855 to 1880 a number of American sealers spent a year or more on the island, living in appalling conditions in dark smelly huts, also at Oil Barrel Point.

6. Seegrotte in Hinterbruhl, Austria:

In Hinterbr├╝hl, Austria, a mysterious place exists, hidden from the rest of the world. Seegrotte is a cave system, a most secret place in Austria, situated under a former gypsum mine.

After 1930, Seegrotte became a famous tourist attraction place. Here tourists can enjoy a boat ride all over the underground lake, and visit the old mine which is 60 meters below ground.

7. Mezhgorye, Russia:

In Russia, there is a place called Mezhgorye that is so secret that no one knows for sure what lies there or what the purpose of the military base could be. Built as a "public works project" to house nuclear missiles during the Cold War, Mezhgorye is now officially closed to the public.

8. Tomb Of Qin Shi Huang, China:

The first fragments of warriors and bronze arrowheads were discovered by Yang Zhifa, his five brothers, and Wang Puzhi who were digging a well in March 1974 in Xiyang, a village of the Lintong county.

At a depth of around two meters, they found hardened dirt, then red earthenware, fragments of terracotta, bronze arrowheads and terracotta bricks. Yang Zhifa threw the fragments of terracotta in the corner of the field, and collected the arrowheads to sell them to a commercial agency.