It's an oft-repeated notion: Everything on Earth has already been explored and how great it would have been if we'd been born in the Age of Exploration. This seems to be true in a shrinking world of technology and advanced research tools. Why should we consider flying to distant planets in the solar system if we had not already seen everything on Earth?
For some reason, many places on our planet still need to be explored and many types of organisms still need to be documented. This is not due to the incompetence of our scientists and researchers. Political conflicts, harsh climate and other local conditions are just some of the reasons why these places remain untouched by human contact.
0 Cape Melville
If we were to make a list of relative When it comes to empty targets around the world, Australia would be somewhere high up somewhere. Although Australia is one of the most advanced and technologically advanced countries in the world, much of Australia's land mass is inhospitable and empty, especially around the center. If you look at Australia's map now, you'll find that almost all major cities are on the coasts.
Cape Melville – a mountain range in the northeastern extreme of the country – is sparsely populated and largely cut off the rest of the world. There are many reasons, including the fact that nobody knew that the assortment existed until in 1978 a native told someone about a palm species found there. Few teams were able to visit the place until recently because of its lack of accessibility. 
The landscape is dotted with huge boulders, dense forests and fog. Scientists still find new species regularly when they visit them. Since we know Australia and its deadly animals, we certainly would not recommend taking a trip here.
9 Meghalaya Caves
India is a huge country with a variety of landscapes and ecosystems Like everyone who ever was there, it would tell you. Although it is also one of the most populated places in the world – even though some regions are emptier than others – everything seems to have been extensively researched at this point.
However, this only applies if you do not include the northeast part of the country, which was always cut off from the rest of India due to its geographical location. We had no idea that there are any places, and the most mysterious are the caves in the state of Meghalaya.
With one of the largest cave systems in the world, Meghalaya hosts many underground caves and isolated ecosystems that we still could not fully explore. Krem Puri, the longest sandstone cave in the world at around 24,000 meters, was discovered in 2016.  At the beginning of this year Krem Um Ladaw was found with a shaft that is up to 105 meters deep.  That's just the tip of the iceberg. Local experts believe that we are far from uncovering the entire network of Meghalaya Caves.
8 Vale Do Javari
Much has been said about North Sentinel Island and its uncontacted tribe since a Christian missionary recently died there on his expedition. Some people believe that they are the only uncontacted people in the world because no one would expect that to happen in 2019 unless there is something new.
If you look at the Amazon rainforest, you will find a plethora of regions still waiting to be explored, including a tribe that has never had contact with the rest of the world. Known as Javari, they live in a valley named after them – Vale do Javari ("Javari Valley").
Like the Sentinelese, the Javari resisted any attempts to contact them. It makes sense to allow them too, as they are susceptible to many deadly diseases for which the rest of us developed immunity long ago. A single exposure could completely obliterate it. 
It also appears that they do not want to be disturbed by anyone, although there have been some cases of violence by gold miners or against them other outsiders lately.
7 Son Doong Cave
The Son Doong Cave in Vietnam is one of the most impressive natural formations on our planet. What otherwise looks like a harmless hole in the ground gives way to a complicated and vast system of underground caves and unique organisms.
It is also the largest cave in the world and was fully explored in 2009. However, we did not know before some explorers visited it in May 2019 that it still contains many secrets.
On a mission, some divers discovered a hidden waterway that connects Son Doong with another cave called Hang Thung. They could not fully explore it because they did not have all the equipment for deep dives. They plan to return later.
There are still many unexplored regions in the cave system, as well as new species of animals and plants we may have never seen before. That's natural, except for the unidentified animals we've already seen. 
6 Mount Mabu Rain Forest
Africa was a place where it was always difficult to explore, especially in the middle. Not anymore, however. With our modern mapping equipment and the need to find new resources, almost the entire continent has been mapped, including sparsely populated areas. Nevertheless, some regions of Africa are completely untouched by outsiders, including Mount Lico in Mozambique.
Once a volcano, the mountain is a monumental structure that is visible from almost every location in the area, although its crater was always hidden due to the high and the high ground was steep walls. In 2012, a scientist roamed the area on Google Earth when he discovered a rainforest embedded in the crater of Mount Lico. 
In 2018, a team of scientists succeeded in scaling it the first time. They had been training with professional climbers and locals for years, as they had no money to hire helicopters for the entire crew. The scientists found an untouched ecosystem and a number of species they had never seen before. Further investigations are planned.
When Europeans explored the world, Russia experienced its own era of discovery. Mostly funded by Russian kings, many explorers have been sent out to map the entire region that we know today as Russia, as well as part of America. 
Just like their European colleagues During the mapping of Russia, they experienced many hardships and deaths. Due to its vastness, some regions in Russia have not yet been fully explored.
The Kamchatka peninsula in the Russian Far East is one of them. Kamchatka is also known as the "Land of the Volcanoes" and is home to rolling grasslands, hot springs, breathtaking views of snow-capped mountains and a diverse flora and fauna that is not found anywhere else in the world.
It is still largely untouched due to the long history of political unrest in Russia and the inaccessibility of the region.
4 Fiordland National Park
Anyone who has visited New Zealand will tell you that it is one of the most beautiful places in the world. Nevertheless, the Fiordland National Park at the southwestern end of the country is characterized by its sheer size and beauty.
Named for its fjords – the vast glacial structures some believe they can only be found in Scandinavia – Fiordland is New Zealand's largest national park. If you have problems imagining that, just think about The Lord of the Rings as much of it was filmed there.
Although Fiordland contains a number of tourist attractions, they form a small part of The National Park is a new land because of its inaccessibility, its inhospitable climate and its enormous size. For those who succeed, there is a wealth of previously undiscovered things, including new plant and animal species and places no one has ever seen before. 
3 Cenotes Of Yucatan Peninsula
Cenotes are like sinkholes, but they are filled with crystal clear fresh water. They are found all over the Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico and play an important role in Mayan mythology as cenotes are a source of drinking water. They are one of the most beautiful and mysterious natural formations in the world.
Although the official number of cenotes is around 6,000, no one has been able to explore them all. Scientists believe that many more are waiting to be found. Recently, a team of experts mapped some cenotes using 3-D technology. The goal is to examine all 6,000 documented cenotes using this technique.
Most cenotes are visible from the surface, but some – called cenotes – must first explore their respective caves. So far, we simply have no idea how much life exists among them, as it is difficult to physically get to many cenotes. We hope that the technology of mapping subterranean structures is getting better and we can someday find out what exactly is in them. 
2 Northern Forest Complex
Owing to its harsh conditions, Myanmar is a country in Southeast Asia that played a huge but underrated role in the Japanese advance to reside on British India. Myanmar is also home to the longest civil war in history, which began around the time of its independence.
Fortunately, most of the conflict is resolved now, though there are still some resistance nests. That is also the reason why most of the country, especially the northern part, has been largely untouched by biologists and other researchers.
In fact, the dense jungle in the wilderness area, known as the Northern Forest Complex, still has no roads. Experts believe that there is much to discover and explore, including new species of plants and animals. Some expeditions have come up with ideas in recent years. However, a large part of the region remains untouched due to the inhospitable terrain and the political situation.
The money needed to explore the entire area is also a problem. The government of Myanmar does not have sufficient liquidity due to the war and the general socio-economic conditions in the country. 
1 Papua New Guinea
Papua New Guinea was a much discussed in popular culture. There was a time when it was considered "this place with cannibals and unprecedented landscapes". However, great progress has been made in recent centuries. However, we are talking only about the cannibal part. Much of the landmass has not been explored due to its inaccessibility.
Take the Hindenburg Wall, a massive formation of limestone plateaus. It has whole forests about it that have never been visited, let alone fully explored. In 2013, when the Wildlife Conservation Society sent a team of biologists there, they found a total of 1,108 plant and animal species, of which 89 were completely new to science. 
On the island of New Britain, the Nakanai Mountains, are another system of mountains and ridges that consist almost entirely of limestone. During an expedition in 2010, scientists found undocumented species of many animals, including frogs, insects and spiders.
Some of them were so new that the researchers had to invent completely new species families to house them. There may have been many more There is more to discover, especially fish, as some of the waterways in the area have never been officially explored.
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