My experience has been that the most "wilderness" places in Europe are found in northern Norway, Sweden, and Finland plus the interior of Iceland. That said, they pale in comparison to places like the Selway-Bitterroot, Gospel-Hump, and Frank Church-River of no Return Wilderness Areas in Idaho or the Great Bear, Bob Marshall, and Scapegoat Wilderness Areas in Montana. Much of Alaska and enormous parts of Canada take wilderness regions to a completely different level.@Primoz Wow! I remember reading that there are very few glaciers left in the Dolomites, so it is special to see a glacially fed lake there. The Dolomites may have been the most beautiful place that I have visited, although I only saw a small piece of it and didn't see this lake. Are there any rifugios close to this lake? I hiked the first half of the Alta Via 1, and it was funny how some rifugios felt like they were out in the wild, and others had trams or roads leading right up to them. The wilderness has a very different feel in the Dolomites and other places in Europe compared with the United States. My very, very small experience is that the wilderness is more accessible but less "wild" feeling in Europe, but this is a broad generalization coming from very little actual experience. I wouldn't be surprised to hear that there are wild places in Europe that are less accessible and probably under-the-radar compared with the places that I have visited.