Earth's untouched places
Faroe Islands, Denmark: The archipelago located between the Norwegian Sea and the North Atlantic consists of 18 major islands.
Faroe Islands, Denmark: It's most easily identified by the grass-roofed cottages found throughout the island's unscathed landscape.
Jujuy Province, Argentina: Located in the northwesternmost region of Argentina at the border with Chile and Bolivia.
Jujuy Province, Argentina: The difference in height and climate produces desert areas, including salt mines.
Dallol, Ethiopia: This location in the country's Afar Region is possibly the hottest place on Earth, according to the BBC.
Dallol, Ethiopia: This surreal landscape can be seen at the Dallol Volcano, which despite its name is a hydrothermal.
Boreal forest, Canada: Also known as taiga, this biome that circles the Northern Hemisphere covers 60% of the country’s land area.
Boreal forest, Canada: The region is home to about 13% of Canada's population.
Namibia: The southern African nation is one of the least densely populated in the world.
Namibia: It's home to a portion of the Namib Desert, where about a quarter of the world's cheetah population lives.
Galápagos Islands, Ecuador: Visited and studied by Charles Darwin on the second voyage of HMS Beagle.
Galápagos Islands, Ecuador: Marine iguanas, giant tortoises, sea lions, penguins, and whales all call the islands home at various times during the year.