Visiting Iceland in May

Visiting Iceland in May | Things to See & Do

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May is a month of growing daylight, dying winds and warmer temperatures. Spring is on the way!

Find out why traveling to Iceland in May is a great choice for your next vacation. In May, the chill of winter is easing off and daylight lasts longer. Lots of the tours and excursions are opening up, giving visitors plenty of opportunities to see what Iceland has to offer. But what are some of the highlights of Iceland if you visit in May?

Read our comprehensive guide to the best things to see and do in Iceland in May.

Is May a Good Time to Visit Iceland?

An aerial perspective over the sublime Central Highlands of Iceland.May is a great time to visit Iceland. It is cheaper, daylight has increased and the weather has improved. Because the busy summer season hasn’t started yet, flights, accommodation, tours, and car rentals are all cheaper throughout May.



Perhaps the most important thing to know about visiting Iceland in May is that almost all the summer tours are available, with one exception: you can’t see the northern lights in May. But that doesn’t mean there isn’t loads of other things to do.

Weather in Iceland in May

Exploring Iceland in May will open up almost all attractions and sites to you; waterfalls, glaciers, lakes, mountain roads, etc.

Iceland’s weather in May is generally fair. The worst of winter has passed and you can expect a better chance of blue skies and sunshine. That doesn’t mean Iceland isn’t still cold in May, though. Average temperatures range from 2 C (36 F) to 11 C (53 F). 



But there is a big difference depending on when in the month you visit in May. In early May the weather in Iceland is colder than it is in late May. Average temperatures in early May are around 2 C (36 F) with 18 daylight hours. In late May the average temperature is around 11 C (53 F) with 20 daylight hours.

It's best to pack a variety of clothing for a May trip to Iceland. The weather, after all, is still rather unpredictable.

Is Iceland snowy in May?

The weather in Iceland is quite unpredictable but usually, in May it has stopped snowing. It can vary from bright sunshine to hail storms throughout the course of one day. That said, by May the likelihood of snowfall is exceptionally low. Some mountains are still beautiful and snowy and you could experience some if you’re high up in the mountains.

Daylight in Iceland in May

In early May, the sun rises at 5 a.m. and sets at 10 p.m. By late May, the sun rises at 3:30 a.m. and sets at 11:30 p.m., meaning there are only 4 hours of darkness. The result is that it never actually gets fully dark, which is why you can’t see the northern lights in May.

Chasing the midnight sun in Iceland in May

As the month of May progresses, the longer hours of daylight mean that come late May you’re getting close to experiencing Iceland’s famous midnight sun. 



During this period you can get some amazing pictures of Iceland. The lingering sun and clearer skies — not to mention fewer travelers — make May an excellent time to capture beautiful scenic photographs of Iceland.

What to wear in Iceland in May

As the weather can fluctuate so much, it’s recommended that you pack for every type of climate when you visit Iceland in May. You will need a mixture of warm and waterproof clothing, along with some lighter spring apparel.

Our recommended packing list for clothes to take when visiting Iceland in May

  • A water- and windproof jacket
  • Sturdy hiking boots
  • Fleece and other layers
  • Plenty of socks
  • Scarves, hats, and gloves
  • Sunglasses
  • Swimsuits 
  • Sunscreen
  • Cap

The weather in Reykjavik tends to be a little better and warmer than in the rest of the country. So if you’re only visiting the capital and the surrounding area, you might get away with fewer winter clothes.

Best things to do in Iceland in May

Relaxing in one of Iceland's naturally heated geothermal pools is one of the more relaxing pastimes to choose from here.Photo from Excellent 9 Hour Horse Riding & Hot Springs Tour of Reykjadalur Valley with Transfer from Reykjavik

Visiting Iceland in May means you'll have the opportunity to participate in many activities, ranging from the cultural and relaxing to the exciting and adrenaline-fuelled.



Though some regions of the country are still inaccessible—such as the Central Highlands—many experiences are still available as the summer months roll in.

Whale watching, snorkeling, scuba diving, ATV trips, horseback riding, lava caving, hot spring hunting, glacier and mountain hiking, mountain biking, and sightseeing; the list is endless. And the longer daylight hours can turn Iceland in May into a non-stop adventure.

There are also several festivals and public holidays in May.

Music lovers can go to the RAFLOST — the Icelandic Festival of Electronic Arts. While animal lovers can join in the celebrations of the International Day of the Icelandic Horse.

Read on to check out what to see and do in Iceland in May!

Hot Springs and Swimming Pools in Iceland in 

Hot springs are Iceland's more popular summer attractions. Despite the difference in surroundings and temperature, Iceland's many geothermal pools are not only good for a relaxing soak but also beautiful to visit. 

As opposed to hunting for hot springs in the winter — which involves sub-zero temperatures — the May weather in Iceland is considerably milder.



With so many hot spring pools scattered across the landscape, they can sometimes be difficult to find. Be sure to find out where the pools are before you set out.

Some of the springs in Iceland are on private land and require permission from the landowner to enter. Ask locals for recommendations, or join a hot springs tour to find the best spots and ensure you don’t get lost.

With Spring on the way, Icelanders begin to use the outdoor swimming pools more regularly.Photo by Harshil Gudka

Some of the springs in Iceland are on private land and require permission from the landowner to enter. Ask locals for recommendations, or join a hot springs tour to find the best spots and ensure you don’t get lost.

If you prefer a more luxurious spa experience, you can visit one of the country’s many swimming pools. Reykjavik alone has over 17 public swimming pools!



Iceland’s swimming pools are more like spas, with hot tubs, saunas, and steam rooms. They’re a great way to get rid of the jet lag and start your holiday with some relaxation.

One of the most popular and accessible pools for visitors is Laugardalslaug in Reykjavik. Aside from geothermal hot tubs, the pool offers water slides, a steam room and sauna, a gymnasium next door, an Olympic-sized swimming pool, and an area for kids to play. There’s also a shallow, heated pool perfect for stretching out and chilling in the sunshine. The water slide also has no upper age limits (after all, you're never too old!).

Make sure you’re aware of the rules regarding public pools in Iceland, though. It's required to shower naked before entering the water. This helps stop the spread of bacteria.

Diving and Snorkeling in May in Iceland

Snorkellers floating over 'The Cathedral' in Silfra Fissure.Photo from Meet on Location 30 Minute Snorkeling Tour in the Crystal Waters of Silfra

You can also go snorkeling, or even diving, in Iceland in May. The UNESCO World Heritage site, Thingvellir National Park, is 29.5 miles (47.5 kilometers) east of the capital and is home to one of the top 10 diving and snorkeling sites in the world: the Silfra fissure glacial gorge.

Crystal clear water runs from the Langjokull glacier to the fissure through the Mid-Atlantic Ridge's underground network, which takes up to 50 years. Because of this, the current in the Silfra fissure is weak, which means it’s easy to swim in.

It’s important to note that snorkeling and scuba diving trips at Silfra do have some requirements to ensure everyone’s safety:

  • You must be over 16
  • The minimum height is 5 feet (150 centimeters)
  • The minimum weight is 100 pounds (45 kilograms)
  • You must be physically fit, able to swim, and not pregnant

For all those over 60, a written note from the doctor is also required.

Scuba diving in Silfra fissure has more requirements: 

  • Participants must be certified PADI open water divers with proof of dry suit experience within the last 2 years.
  • The minimum age is 17, though all those under 18 years old require a written consent slip from their legal guardian.
  • Participants will also have to sign both a liability and a medical form before entering the water.


The Thingvellir National Park is an important location to Icelanders for several reasons.

First, it’s where one of the first democratically elected parliaments in the world, the Althingi, was founded. The modern parliament is now in Reykjavik, but the Althingi started at Thingvellir over 1,000 years ago. Guests today can walk right up to where these historical gatherings were once held.

The second reason is its geology. Thingvellir National Park is one of the only places on the planet where you can see both the North American and Eurasian tectonic plates at the same time.

A scuba diver about to descend into the depths of David's Crack.From: Diving Day Tour | Davidsgja - David's Fissure

Some scuba diving operators also travel to other dive sites, such as the nearby Davidsgja (David’s Crack), the darker and deeper cousin of the Silfra fissure, in Thingvallavatn. Other dive sites include Strytan, the WWII “El Grillo” Cricket shipwreck, the river Litlaa and the ocean site, Gardur.

However, each place has different requirements, and snorkeling and diving may only be available at certain times of the year. It’s recommended that you contact the dive operator directly to see what’s available during your visit and what’s required for different dives.

Hiking in May in Iceland

Hiking is very popular around the country.

Hiking is one of the best ways to experience the Icelandic countryside. You can get a closer glimpse at the meadows, valleys, streams, and waterfalls that make this island what it is.

The most accessible hiking trails from the capital can be found at the neighboring Mt. Esja, overlooking the city, at a height of 0.57 miles (914 meters). The 2 most popular leisure trails on Mt. Esja are the summits Thverfellshorn, 0.48 miles (780 meters), and Kerholakambur, 0.53 miles (851 meters).

The hike is divided into 4 sections, getting more difficult as the trail gets higher. Those who reach the top have an incredible panorama of Reykjavik and the surrounding Reykjanes Peninsula

There are still plenty of other great hikes, and you can join guided hiking tours to skip all the hassle of researching and planning the excursion.

It’s important to remember that while the May weather in Iceland is milder, it’s still a bit unpredictable, and it’s recommended that you wear layers when hiking in the elements.

Exploring Glaciers in Iceland in May

Iceland is one of the few countries in Europe that still has glaciers. In fact, more than 11% of the country is covered in ice. Therefore, you might want to explore a glacier while you are in Iceland, and May is a great time to do so.

Glacier Hiking in Iceland is an adventure set in a winter wonderland.Photo from Exhilarating 2 Hour Blue Ice Glacier Hike on Vatnajokull with Transfer from Skaftafell

Glacier Hiking in Iceland in May

Another form of hiking to try in Iceland is glacier hiking. A glacier hike or an ice climbing tour can get you up close to these beautiful, unique structures, making it an adventure guaranteed to be the highlight of your trip. But note that hiking the glaciers without a guide is extremely dangerous and irresponsible. Booking a guided glacier hike means you’ll be accompanied by an experienced professional who knows the paths, techniques, and risks.

With years of training in climbing, hiking, and first aid, it’s highly recommended that you have a guide take you on a glacier hike.

Your guide will know the safest and most spectacular routes, and you’ll be provided with all the equipment necessary to hike the ice cap, such as helmets, snowshoes, trekking poles, and crampons. So all you’ll need to do for hiking glaciers is dress in warm layers and remember to bring your camera.



Snowmobile Tours in Iceland in May

For the adrenaline junkies wanting to get out and explore Iceland’s glaciers with an extra level of excitement, booking a glacier snowmobile trip is a great way to blast across these natural wonders. The best glacier for snowmobiling is Langjokull, in the west of Iceland. It’s the second-largest glacier in the country, offering incredible views of the ice valleys and distant Eiriksjokull mountain.

Much like glacier hiking tours, when you book a glacier snowmobiling tour you’ll be provided with all the necessary equipment and be accompanied by an experienced guide. Be sure to dress in warm, waterproof clothing, and don’t forget your action camera!

Fishing in Iceland in May

Eager fisherman angling off the side of a whale watching boat.Photo from Classic 3 Hour Sea Fishing Trip on an Oak Boat with Transfer from Reykjavik

May is one of the better months to fish in Iceland, hitting the season just as it begins.

Iceland has some excellent river fishing, but there are also opportunities to fish in the ocean. All fishing in Iceland is private and fishing times are decided by the landowners. Many of them like to see the fish spend the year in peace. This guarantees the sustainability of the fish population but also protects the land from being trampled or crowded with anglers.

To get the best results on your fishing trip, we recommend booking a guided fishing tour in advance. Angling guides know the best spots, techniques, and, most importantly, all the rules and regulations anglers need to follow.

The type of fishing you're interested in will influence the time of year you’d want to arrive. According to Icelandic law, migratory brown trout can be fished between April and October. This is when you can expect rivers to be opened to the public.

Atlantic salmon can also be fished during this period, though arctic char can only be caught from June (their numbers are decreasing with each passing year.)

Sea trout and sea brown run trout can only be fished from October onward.

Before fishing in Iceland, you must know that the country has strict fishing laws. For instance, no equipment used abroad may be brought into the country unless it has a certificate of disinfection to prevent water pollution or contamination. All organic live bait is also strictly prohibited.

Make sure you read up about fishing in Iceland before organizing your trip. 

Horseback Riding in May in Iceland

Icelandic Horses come in a variety of colours and sizes.

Horse riding is available year-round, but the warmer temperature in May makes it a more pleasant experience. And you get the opportunity to meet the famous Icelandic horses!

Icelandic horses are the country’s pride and joy. Though smaller than other breeds, they are well-known for their friendly nature, reliability, strength, and intelligence. Icelandic horses are also very experienced with visitors, meaning that new riders will find themselves "on good hooves."

After a briefing on the basics of being in the saddle, you'll mount your trusty steed and take off into the beauty of the Icelandic wilderness.

It’s a historic way to travel across Iceland and see farmland, gentle rivers, and peaceful countryside.

For the literature and history buffs out there, Icelandic horses play a major role in Iceland’s culture and Norse mythology. One notable example is Sleipnir, the eight-legged horse of Odin, who was said to have created the dramatic Asbyrgi Canyon in North Iceland when his giant hoof stomped the ground.

Looking at the horse community in Iceland today and the growing popularity of horse riding as a pastime, it seems that Icelanders’ love for their horses has only strengthened through time.

Lava Caving in Iceland in May

Lava Caving presents an opportunity to explore Iceland from below the earth's surface.Photo from The Golden Circle & Caving on the Reykjanes Peninsula

Lava caving tours are open throughout May and make for a thrilling trip into Iceland’s volcanic, subterranean universe.

Aside from fantastic displays of red, orange, and purple rock, lava caving presents guests with the chance to gain more in-depth insight into Iceland's geology. After all, where else can you touch the fossilized remains of ancient lava flows and learn about the process that created Iceland? 



Most lava caves in Iceland are easily accessible and can be traversed with an average level of physical fitness. However, some caves have very narrow sections you might have to duck, crawl, and climb through. So it might not be suitable if you aren’t comfortable with dark or confined spaces.

Your friendly caving guide will give you all the equipment you'll need—helmets, headlamps, etc.—and will readily answer any question about the history and formation of lava caves. Wear a good pair of hiking boots because the terrain is uneven and often wet with dripping water.

Whale Watching and Bird-Spotting in May in Iceland

A Minke Whale passes below the hull of a whale watching boat.From: Husavik Original Whale Watching Adventure

May is an optimum time for whale watching in Iceland. Guests can enjoy a pleasant and relaxing boat trip in the sunshine as they look for signs of these majestic animals. 

Iceland has many sea mammal species local to its shores: killer whales, harbor porpoises, short-beaked dolphins, minke whales, sperm whales, humpback whales, and even passing blue whales.

With such a variety of sea life to look out for, it’s almost guaranteed that you will see at least one cetacean species on your trip. Breaching minke whales, a relatively small species, are the most commonly sighted, as are pods of dolphins.

Whale-watching boats in Iceland are fitted with the latest radar technology and are in constant communication with one another, giving you the best chance to see some of these creatures.

The best spots for whale watching are Reykjavik in Faxafloi Bay, the whale watching capital Husavik, and the capital of the north, Akureyri. Each port offers a different landscape and a unique opportunity to see Iceland's many whale species.

Bird enthusiasts will also enjoy the seabirds nest on the nearby cliff sides or sweep across the waves searching for fish. Bird species include gullsfulmars, auksducks, and gannets.

In certain areas, guests may even be able to spot another of Iceland's iconic residents: the puffin. This adorable creature graces Iceland's shores from early April until September each year.

Puffin Tours in May in Iceland

A sweet little puffin building its nest on the Icelandic coast.

Iceland boasts the largest Atlantic puffin population in Europe, flocking to the coastline to nest in the summer months. They arrive in April, so May is the perfect time to spot the adorable 'clown of the sea.'

The best place to do that is on the South Coast at the Dyrholaey peninsula, which is part of some self-drive tours of the South Coast or the Ring Road.



Another great place to find them is the rugged Westfjords — the westernmost part of Iceland (and Europe!) — on the cliffside called Latrabjarg.

Latrabjarg is rich in birdlife, and you'll be able to see a range of species. Just be mindful that you are on a cliff.

Many tours offer to take you to see the puffins and whale watching, but there are also tours all over the country that will bring you closer to these curious critters. This express puffin watching tour from Reykjavik is a perfect activity for animal lovers and families alike.

Can you see the Northern Lights in Iceland in May?

When you visit Iceland in May, the one thing you can’t do is see the northern lights.

The aurora borealis is a solar phenomenon that can only be seen with clear skies at night when there is solar activity. Due to the short nights and limited darkness, it’s impossible to see the northern lights in May in Iceland.

But there are still plenty of other things to do in Iceland in May!

Best things to do in Reykjavik in May

The capital city of Iceland is a great place to set up as your base of operations for your adventures. With plenty of hotels and access to plenty of tours starting from Reykjavik, you can rest up and plan your activities with ease. Not to mention that as one of Europe’s smallest capital cities, it’s very easy to explore on foot, especially in May, as the weather is more accommodating for walking.

Here are some top local recommendations for things to do in and around Reykjavik during your visit in May.

The Golden Circle tour from Reykjavik in May

May is a little quieter in Iceland because summer tourism hasn’t really kicked in yet. This makes it a perfect time to book tours without having to worry about the crowds. The Golden Circle is one of Iceland’s most popular attractions, with plenty of trips heading out of Reykjavik to take you to see these amazing sights.

Geothermal spas near Reykjavik open in May

Iceland’s geothermal spas are a wonderful way to relax and soak in the beauty of the country’s natural landscapes. The Sky Lagoon and Blue Lagoon are two of Iceland’s most popular spas that take advantage of the island’s natural hot springs. Or, visit one of the many public swimming pools in Reykjavik.

The Reykjavik Food Tour in May

The Reykjavik Food Tour allows you to experience Iceland’s food and history while exploring its capital city all in one sitting! With ten local cuisines on the menu, you’ll get a guided tour around the city, stopping to fuel on local delicacies along the way.

Hotels in Reykjavik in May

There are over 600 hotels in Reykjavik, catering to all manner of tastes and budgets. For the most cost-effective, consider the Skuggi Hotel and the Center Hotel in Laugavegur. Both of these affordable, comfortable hotels are conveniently located in the center of Reykjavik, giving you easy access to amenities, restaurants, and everything else the city has to offer.

If you want to splash out on luxury accommodation for your visit, try the boutique Sand Hotel for a stylish, sophisticated stay in Reykjavik.

Hotels are much cheaper in May than in June, so take advantage of the lower prices before the peak tourist season starts!

Driving around Iceland in May

May is an excellent time of year to see Iceland by road. With only a very small chance of encountering some snow on roads in the northern part of the island, you can traverse the whole country easily. This makes it a perfect way to create your own custom adventure and be sure to see and do all the things you want at your leisure.

Can I rent a car in Iceland in May?

Yes, renting a car and driving around Iceland in May is recommended. Iceland has plenty of car rental services to choose from if you want to drive during your visit. If you want to take advantage of Iceland’s open roads and get out of the city, it’s recommended that you choose a four-wheel-drive vehicle like an SUV or mini truck. This way you have plenty of room for luggage and the capability to manage most terrains.

Can you drive the Ring Road of Iceland in May?

In May, there will be no ice on the roads so you can feel free to drive the whole circle of Iceland without worrying about slippery roads. The famous Ring Road is a 1,332 km (828 miles) road that encircles the whole country and is the best place to start your trip planning from. It’s a paved single-lane road with very little traffic that gives you access to all the sights you would want to see, except the Westfjords and Snæfellsnes Peninsula. 

Can you drive to explore the Golden Circle in May?

In May you can easily reach the Golden Circle, both on tours and by driving there yourself. One of Iceland’s most famous tourist attractions is known as the Golden Circle. This is a 300 km (186 miles) route that takes in the Geysir Geothermal Area, Gullfoss Waterfall, and Thingvellir National Park.

May is an ideal time to visit these incredible places as the longer daylight hours give you plenty of time to take them in full without being too crowded by the summer tourist groups.

While there are many excellent Golden Circle tours you can book, it’s worth taking advantage of the freedom that comes with self-driving Iceland to include this on your itinerary when planning your trip.

Read our full guide to driving in Iceland for all the information you’ll need about driving in Iceland, like parking, age restrictions, and local road rules, as well as the best tips on how to stay safe while exploring the country by car.

Events in Iceland in May

For those traveling to Iceland in May, there are also several festivals that are the highlights of Icelandic and international music and art. May also see religious celebrations, historical festivals, and even a commemoration day for the Icelandic horse. 

Ascension Day (Public Holiday)

Hallgrímskirkja, one of Reykjavik's most iconic cultural landmarks.

Ascension Day is one of the oldest Christian holidays, celebrated 40 days after Easter to commemorate Jesus' ascension to heaven.

Ascension Day is a public holiday in Iceland. Children are given the day off at school, and most workplaces close down. Icelanders tend to spend the day at home with their family and dine on traditional cuisine. 

Visitors interested in religion—or architecture—can maximize this day by visiting some of Iceland’s most iconic churches.

Famous churches in Reykjavik

  • The modernist Lutheran Hallgrimskirkja church.
  • The 1899 green-roofed Chapel, Frikirkjan i Reykjavik by the city pond, Tjornin
  • Landakotskirkja (Landakot’s Church), formally referred to as Basilika Krists Konungs (The Basilica of Christ the King), is the designated cathedral for the Catholic Church of Iceland.
  • Akureyrarkirkja church is the Lutheran Church of Akureyri, instantly recognizable by its cuboid steeples, its clock face centerpiece, and the staircases leading up to its entrance.
  • The Catholic church, Katholska Kirkjan, can also be found nearby.
     

There are many churches in Iceland.

RAFLOST: Icelandic Festival of Electronic Arts

Since 2007, RAFLOST has been the pioneering festival for electronic artists—computers, dance, music, games, and poetry. Over the last decade, the festival has become a force of nature, attracting artists from across the world to experiment and participate in this rare, collective experience.

 

Held in Reykjavik in May of each year, RAFLOST collaborates with the Ministry of Education, Science and Culture, and the Icelandic Academy of Arts to bring together all those impassioned by the artistic potential of electronic art. 

In the past, electronica giants like Morton Subotnick, Todor Todoroff, and Mikael Fernstrom have all wowed audiences with their festival performances at RAFLOST. 

International Day of the Icelandic Horse

Icelandic horses have their own day!Credit: Horses of Iceland Facebook.

The International Day of the Icelandic Horse started as a collaboration between the Icelandic Equestrian Association and the Horses of Iceland marketing initiative.

It’s a celebration of every aspect of this unique and domestic breed on May 1. Its horse parade is a must-see in Reykjavik in May.

The annual horse parade begins at the city center, a uniformed spectacle of proud steeds and loyal riders. At 1 p.m., the Mayor of Reykjavik gives a speech to mark the celebration. Then the parade kicks off, a steady and unified trot down Skolavordustig, Bankastraeti, Austurstraeti, Posthusstraeti and finally, Vonarstraeti.

The parade ends at Parliamentary Square, Austurvollur Square, where spectators get their chance to meet and ride the horses.

 

The second part of the festival is a joint effort between stable owners and enthusiastic members of the Icelandic horse community. Open days are held at participating stables across the country for friends and families to meet the Icelandic horse breed up close. 

May Day

May Day is a public holiday in Iceland and is an unofficial day of protest.

Falling on the same day as the International Day of the Icelandic Horse, May 1 is a public holiday. Many know it as 'Labor Day,’ but in Iceland, it’s called ‘May Day.’

May Day in Iceland has become an unofficial day of protest in Iceland. Many carry banners and signs out to the streets, making their demands and concerns clear.

Although there isn't a unified subject, many Icelanders argue for wage equality, shorter work days and workweeks, and flexible in-and-out office hours.

In previous years, protesters have gathered together at Hlemmur Bus Station before marching down the main street in downtown Reykjavik, Laugavegur. Finally, the procession ends at Ingolfstorg Square, where some speeches are held, and cakes and coffees are supplied by representatives of Iceland's trade unions.

Should you visit Iceland in May, April, or June?

Visiting Iceland in May

May is an excellent period for travelers hoping to get in as many sights and activities as possible without the crowds. While the midnight sun is not at its full peak, May is a shoulder season that is friendly to visitors’ budgets. If you plan on hiking, the Highlands region is not open until June. The National Day of Iceland is also in June. So choosing between the two months depends on the focus of your trip and your personal preference.

For the best value for money, May is ideal, but if you want a chance to see the northern lights, you should visit in April.

Recommended travel itineraries for May

The weather in May in Iceland is better, and many roads are reopening, making road trips across the country possible again.

If you're stuck for ideas, check out the following itineraries—the perfect inspiration for your May holiday to Iceland.

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