This is the most remote place on Earth that NASA uses as a landfill

This is the most remote place on Earth that NASA uses as a landfill
This is the most remote place on Earth that NASA uses as a landfill

The Earth is home to countless amazing places, each with its uniqueness and beauty. Some stand out for their majesty, others for their rarity, and some remain isolated from the world. One of these exceptional places is Point Nemo, also known as the oceanic pole of inaccessibility.

Located in the South Pacific, Point Nemo is an impressive distance from any land. Ducie Island, located more than 2,688 kilometers away, is the closest point where you could set foot on land. However, this place is inhospitable and almost uninhabited, making it a unique destination for those looking to disconnect completely.

At a depth of 3,700 meters under the sea, Point Nemo is a mysterious place rarely visited by humans. Its name, inspired by the famous Jules Verne character, means “no one” in Latin, reflecting its isolation and remoteness.

But why is it called a “space cemetery”? Space agencies around the world have officially designated this region as the “Uninhabited South Pacific Zone.” Here, more than a hundred disused spaceships have found their final resting place. Fragments of satellites, parts of the old Mir space station and other space objects are part of this peculiar cemetery.

So if you ever want to get away from it all and explore somewhere truly remote, consider Point Nemo. Although you won’t be able to walk on land, you will be in a corner of the world where humanity is closer to outer space than to any terrestrial coast1

 
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