North Seymour is a little island close Baltra Island in the Galapagos Islands. It was shaped by inspiring of a submarine magma arrangement. The entire island is secured with low, shaggy vegetation. The island is named after an English aristocrat, Lord Hugh Seymour. North Seymour Island has a region of 1.9 square kilometers and a most extreme elevation of 28 meters. This island is home to an enormous populace of blue-footed boobies and swallow-followed gulls.
North Seymour has a guest trail around 2 kilometers long intersection the inland of the island and investigating the rough coast. The stock for the hostage rearing project of the Galapagos land iguana is slipped from iguanas which Captain G. Allan Hancock translocated from adjacent Baltra Island to North Seymour Island during the 1930s. This was significant in light of the fact that Baltra Island had a U.S airbase on it during World War II, while North Seymour, which has no individuals who live on it, and is just distinguishable today with an official guide who works for the Galápagos National Park.