As the world prepares for a nuclear war as a result of Russia’s President Vladimir Putin’s invasion of Ukraine, many people are considering to knows where are safest place to live if war breaks out.
We can say that if a war of that magnitude broke out in Europe, nuclear weapons would be used in many areas.
If another country attacks the United Kingdom, and London is the epicenter, the only chance to escape is to travel to Scotland and hope that the wind does not carry nuclear fallout with it.
As a result, 100 percent safe places would be few and far between.
So, where are the safest places to live during a nuclear war?
Because the Antarctic Treaty prohibits the detonation of nuclear weapons, Antarctica may be the safest place to go in the event of nuclear war. It’s also a long way from any major targets. It’s a good place to avoid bombs, but it’s a terrible place to live. If you go, make sure to bring enough supplies.
Computer simulations show that if atomic annihilation occurs, Antarctica is one of the safest place to live if a nuclear war breaks out. Not only is this subzero continent thousands of miles from anywhere, but it also hosted the world’s first nuclear arms treaty in 1959.
The Antarctic Treaty prohibited the use of nuclear weapons and designated this frozen landscape as a safe haven for peaceful research. But who would want to live in such a place? It wouldn’t be the first time polar regions were used as nuclear hideouts: in perhaps the coolest Cold War mission, codenamed ‘Project Iceworm,’ a massive nuclear base was secretly buried deep within the Arctic Circle. This vast bunker, known as “the city under the ice,” is now full of abandoned toxic waste and radioactive coolant and will be disentombed from its frozen lair as the icecaps continue to melt. So, if Antarctica doesn’t pique your interest, where else should you go?
Because the world’s nuclear powers are concentrated in the north, countries in the southern hemisphere are considered safer in the event of a nuclear conflict. New Zealand is also a lovely country. They also do not have nuclear weapons, and they are not everywhere.
This island is the location of the ancient Polynesian head statues. It is a remote island located 2,000 miles from South America. It is deficient in terms of people, commerce, and civilizations. As a result, it is a safe haven from nuclear fallout.
Easter Island is located in the South Pacific, more than 2000 miles away from South America. While you’re here while the rest of the world burns, you could visit the massive mysterious statues known as Mo’ai.
To transport these massive stone figures, ancient Polynesians carved these monoliths by cutting down all of the trees on the island. Unfortunately, as Jared Diamond writes in his book ‘Collapse: How Societies Choose to Fail or Survive,’ this deforestation turned the remote island into an ecological disaster. What better place to ponder humanity’s hamstrung future than an island that encapsulates our ability to kill ourselves by destroying our environment?
This country does not have many international political issues. It is, in fact, the only country that has built and destroyed its own nuclear arsenal. Furthermore, the folks are really nice and speak excellent English.
With over 400 islands, French Polynesia is a beautiful and sustainable destination. Nuclear fallout is too distributed and distant from the shore to sink before it blows in on the trade winds.
Iceland is a small, sparsely populated country. It is cut off from major international politics and physical contact with other countries. Its physical isolation, neutral government, and climate make it a nuclear-free zone.
Countries that have served as military bases are likely to be on the list of targets for nuclear weapons. Guam, on the other hand, is less likely to be on that list because it is a remote location with few resources. This location poses no danger to anyone.
Perth, Australia, would, too.
Western Australia’s capital is so far from any political centers that it is safe to assume it would not be on anyone’s list of potential targets for destruction.
It has a population of over 2 million people and enough space to house many more.
The population actually includes people from many other countries, including 40% English, 9.2% Scottish, and even 1% Welsh – so pretty much everyone is welcome.