What are the most popular things to see and do in Iceland in November? How cold is the month and is it possible to see the Northern Lights? How many daylight hours can travellers expect in November and how do the locals fill their short days? Read on to discover all there is to know about Iceland in November.

Things To Do in November in Iceland

Ice Caves in November in Iceland

Ice Caving is one of the most unique experiences available during your winter stay in Iceland.

One of the single most popular activity during the winter months in Iceland is visiting one of the country's many ice caves. Ice Caving brings together a host of different elements, including adventure, natural beauty and education. Stepping inside one of these bejewelled caverns, the pale-blue ice glittering around, is about as unique an activity as one can do whilst in the country. This is no place to forget your camera! 

Ice caves are formed inside of Iceland's resident glaciers during the winter months; with such a transient flow of water, new caves and network are made every year, meaning the potential for never-before-seen sights is forever expanding. It must be noted, however, that ice caving is a specialist activity which requires a tour operator. Tour operators will provide you with all of the necessary equipment for your descent, including crampons and a helmet.

This 3-day tour of winter wonders is available from November

There are different types of cave tours you can participate in during your stay; you can go on a tour to see the naturally formed ice cave beneath the mighty Vatnajökull glacier, or alternatively, visit the new man-made ice tunnel built into Langjökull glacier. Both experiences are sure to inspire your imagination and bring you to a deeper understanding of how truly complex and beautiful these natural phenomenon really are. 

Natural Hot Springs in November in Iceland


There are plenty of hot pools to enjoy during your time in Iceland.

Photo Credit: Lake Myvatn Sightseeing Tour with Flights from Reykjavik

One of the most intoxicating experiences November visitors can partake in Iceland —save a visit to Lebowski Bar, that is—is bathing in one of the country’s naturally heated pools. There are numerous hot pools around Iceland that make escaping the cold an utter luxury, providing hours of content relaxation, merry conversation and full immersion with the country's ravishing nature. 

Consider the possibilities that something so simple as a heated pool can bring here; the Northern Lights dance majestically overhead, the snow-drops falling gently around you, the steam rising up shamanistically into the air... this is what natural bathing in Iceland can entail, given the right conditions.

Even if the aurora fails to make an appearance, the majority of Iceland’s natural hot pools are found far out in the countryside, meaning you will be privy to an incredible and complex blanket of glittering starlight.

Be warned, however; whilst getting into the hot spring is a sumptuous activity in itself, getting out and getting changed will almost certainly be a brisk and rapid experience, very much like ripping off a plaster. Common sense dictates that you should leave your clothes somewhere close to the hot pool, otherwise, be prepared for rock-hard nipples and a lot of hopping around in your skivvies. 

Northern Lights in November in Iceland

Northern Lights and starlight over Jokulsarlon Glacier Lagoon.

November in Iceland is one of the best times to see the elusive Northern Lights, due in large part to the steady elongation of the night time hours. November is a month of nighttime here, meaning that, cosmically, it is a month of prospect and possibility. 

With longer periods of darkness comes more opportunity to spot these mesmerising and dancing waves of green, purple, yellow and red light, searing across the night sky like ancestral spirits.

It should be remembered that solar activity, and thus the Northern Lights, are always above us, but it is simply the sun's light that overwhelms them. It is a good fact to keep in mind during your time here, considering you will often be keeping your eyes open and skyward. 

Those who have witnessed this amazing spectacle in the past will be quick to tell you that there are two vital pre-requisites to spotting the aurora in Iceland; a high level of solar activity and minimal cloud cover. It is also advised to travel out of the city limits so as to avoid light pollution, ensuring that you get the absolute best display available.

Still, it is more than possible that the Aurora will illuminate itself over the city, and there are quiet corners of Reykjavik, such as Klambratún Park or Grótta Lighthouse where the lights will likely appear stronger. 

Before booking a tour or driving out to hunt down the Aurora yourself, it is highly advised that you routinely check back to the Icelandic Meteorological Office; on their website, one can click on the Aurora section to get a head start on the forecast and thus better plan your expeditions.  

Enthusiastic nature photographers will want to make the very most of this experience as, more often than not, seeing the Aurora Borealis is often a once-in-a-lifetime event (that is, unless you live in Iceland, of course.)

Photographing the northern lights takes some background reading, given the low light conditions. The most important piece of kit besides your camera is a sturdy and reliable tripod; otherwise, attempting to photograph the aurora will quickly become a fool's errand.

One way for amateur photographers to make the most of this opportunity is by booking a tour with experienced Northern Lights hunters. Not only will they be able to take you directly to the optimal spots for viewing and photography, but they will also offer handy tips and advice in regards to camera settings, focus and position.

Given the nature of Icelanders, they're also sure to share with you their deep knowledge of the Aurora and night sky, and may even bring a traditional flask of hot chocolate. What's better than that, eh?

Horseback Riding in November in Iceland

The Icelandic horse is strong, intelligent and reliable, having been bred on the island over centuries.

Horseback riding in November can be a varied experience, though it is almost always guaranteed that you will have a spectacular time. Given the unpredictability of the weather, you might be trotting through grassy farmlands or through snow-laden meadows, crossing frozen tundras or cascading rivers. Wherever your route takes you, you can guarantee that when it comes to Icelandic horse, you're in reliable hands.

The Icelandic horse is particularly well suited to a harsh climate; they have a double coat for insulation from the cold and are muscular and hardy, strengthened through centuries of isolated breeding. They are also a brilliantly intelligent breed and personable to be around, making horse riding here a shared joy between man and beast.

Your guides will make sure to provide you with the necessary thermal gear in order to ensure you have the most pleasant experience possible and will also run through the basics of horse riding, ie; rein control, how to sit atop the saddle, etc. Then, it's out to have your horse chosen for you, introductions and, finally, galloping out into the wild beauty of the Icelandic countryside.

Horse riding tours in Iceland are available across the country, with each route offering sights and sounds different to the last. The minimum age for horse riding is between 8-10 years old, depending on the tour provider, and each ride will last approximately two hours.

Surfing in November in Iceland

Arctic surfing is a growing sport in Iceland, with a tight knit community.Credit: South Iceland Surf School | Learn the Basics of Arctic Surfing

Surfing in Iceland is one of those experiences that appears as though it was designed purely for the craziest amongst us; the on-the-edge thrill-seekers, the high stakes adventurers, the ones who can't quite find satisfaction unless they're riding the chilly waves of the tempestuous North Atlantic. Don't let that put you off, however;  surfing here is like surfing nowhere else on the planet and is surprisingly accessible for newcomers to the sport.  

November is one of the best months for surfing in Iceland; with wind speeds picking up, so too does the size of the waves, ensuring that just as much adrenaline can be found in Icelandic waters as those of Hawaii or California. The surfing community is slowly growing here, with names such as Ólafur Pálsson and Atli Guðbrandsson helping to bring this extreme sport into the hearts of both their countrymen and international visitors.

The biggest difference, of course, is the temperature of the water. 5-6mm wet suits, hoods and gloves are absolutely essential for surfing in Iceland as they allow the rider enough time to find the best breaks, warm up and have fun in the water. The vast amount of surfing in Iceland is done off the Reykjanes Peninsula, where the North Atlantic roars and thunders against the craggy volcanic shoreline. 


One of the best spots along the peninsula for newcomers to surfing is the beach Sandvik, where conditions are reliable enough to offer beginner level breaks and waves, as well as fantastic panoramas of the surrounding landscapes. Even so, surfing requires a high level of respect for the ocean, as well as a high degree of physical fitness and an unabashed thirst for adventure. 

If you are an already experienced surfer, it is strongly advised to first reach out to the local surfing community here in Iceland as they will be able to offer the best tips and recommendations as to both how to stay safe in the water and how best to maximise your time relevant to your skill level. 

Snorkelling and Scuba Diving in November in Iceland

A scuba diver in Silfra Hall.Photo from Diving Silfra & Lava Caving Combo.

The idea of Diving and Snorkelling in Iceland often takes people aback, especially if the idea is proposed during the winter. In fact, Iceland is home to the world-famous Silfra Fissure, one of the Top 10 Dive and Snorkelling sites on the planet. Silfra Fissure is the most popular dive and snorkelling spot in Iceland.

Thankfully, snorkelling and scuba diving tours are available all year round at Silfra Fissure, meaning there's no reason or excuse to pass on this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity.

Silfra Fissure is not world famous for its wildlife, nor its caves or potential to explore, but for its crystal clear visibility. From the mighty Langjökull, century old glacial water trickles through the dark volcanic rock networks of Þingvellir, purifying overtime before spilling out into the fissure and forming a spellbinding canyon of blue and green. Because of this light current running through, Silfra Fissure never freezes—not even in the dead of winter!

The current also helps to keep Silfra clear. Even if a snorkeller or diver in the group in front of you accidentally kicks up some sediment, the water will become crystal clear again within moments. With the sun rays pouring in from the surface world above, visibility can often reach up to 100 metres.

If you are planning on taking a snorkelling or diving trip in Silfra Fissure, you are in good hands with the experienced and personable guides who run the operation. All guides at Silfra Fissure are PADI Instructors or Divemasters, sticking to a 6:1 customer to guide ratio so as to ensure safety and a personalised experience.

Before entering the water, your guides will present you with a thorough briefing as to what to expect in the water, how to use your equipment and how to stay insulated from the cold. They will also run through the dry suit, gloves and hoods and personally help you to get dressed. 

Whale Watching in November in Iceland

Whale Watching in November is one of the most exciting trips available during the winter months.

Credit: 2 Day Snæfellsnes Tour | Whale Watching, Waterfalls, Caving & Hot Springs

Whale watching is available all year round in Iceland and makes for an exhilarating morning or afternoon. Whale watching is available from numerous ports in Iceland, with the most popular spots being Faxaflói Bay, just off of Reykjavik, and the waters surrounding Akureyri. Whales are extremely common in the water's surrounding Iceland, meaning it is nearly guaranteed that you will see marine life of one form or another. 

The Icelandic waters are home to numerous whale species, including humpback whales,orcas, minke whales, blue whales, sperm whales and fin whales. In regards to smaller cetaceans, visitors will often spot harbour porpoise and white-beaked dolphins. Keen bird watchers will likely encounter a number of seabird species, including Gulls, Fulmars, Auks, Ducks and Gannets.

If during your stay the weather looks to be too horrendous for three hours boat trip, you can always take a visit to the cosier Whales of Iceland, a natural history museum in Reykjavik that exhibits whale bones, displays and information about the importance of whales in Icelandic culture. 

Glacier Hiking in November in Iceland

A group of hikers prepare to summit the mighty and beautiful glacier.Credit: Waldo93

With winter upon us, there can be no better time to explore the gigantic ice caps that are dotted magnificently across the country. Hiking the glaciers is the only true way to get up close and personal with these enormous geological features, allowing visitors to truly get a perspective on the sheer size, power and age of the ice beneath their feet.

All glacier guides in Iceland are extremely well trained and highly experienced, ensuring your safety and enjoyment throughout the hike. Glacier hiking operators in Iceland are quick to supply you all with the necessary equipment, including ice axes, crampons, helmets and harnesses, as well eager to share with you all of their knowledge about the glacier and surrounding areas.

One of the most incredible things about glacier hiking in Iceland is the scenic panoramas one is met with after reaching the higher summits. Being able to see Iceland from this perspective is a true privilege and the memories are certain to stay with you for the rest of your life. 

Dog Sledding in November in Iceland

Dog sledding is one of the most exhilarating and unique experiences available in Iceland.Photo Credit: Siberian Husky Tour | Dog Sledding in the Myvatn Area

How often does one get to zoom across the frozen tundra on the back of a dog sledge? November in Iceland is one of the perfect times to take part in this wild, exhilarating and incredibly unique experience. 

The breed used for dog sledging in Iceland is, for the most part, Greenland or Siberian Huskies, both strong, intelligent and reliable breeds who have been helping transport people across snowy wastelands for centuries. Greenland Huskies have better endurance than their Siberian counterparts but lack the speed. Greenland Huskies are, in fact, so reliable that hunters in their native Greenland still prefer to use dog-sleds over snowmobiles thanks to their reliability. 

Dog sledding offers up the perfect opportunity to make some new furry friends.Credit: Sled Dog Ride Tour | Meet on Location

Your musher will be quick to share his passion for dog sledding with you, quickly teaching you the basic commands and techniques in order to ensure full control of your sledge. Usually, there will 4-5 dogs pulling a sled at any given time, though that will be upped to 6-10 dogs if there are two people riding. The fastest dogs can pull the sledge up to 20 km per hour along the snow.  

Age limits for dog sledging in Iceland vary with different companies, though the standard age is 16 years old. Children from 12 and up may also be allowed to operate a dog sledge, though this is left up to the discretion of the guide operating your tour.

It should be understood that Huskies thoroughly enjoy sledding, as they are a working dog bred over many decades to do exactly this role. The enthusiasm and excitement of the dogs are extremely contagious; you too will be whimpering in anticipation for your first run on the dog sledge. 

Snowmobiling in November in Iceland

Snowmobiling amidst Icelandic nature is something only a privileged few ever get to experience.Credit: Snowmobile Adventure | Golden Circle and Langjokull Snowmobiling

Snowmobiling across one of Iceland’s mighty glaciers must be one of the more unique experiences available on the planet and is the perfect choice for travellers coming to the country in Winter. Snowmobiling in Iceland presents a fantastic opportunity to add a level of exhilaration to your holiday; nothing can quite match that mixture between gorgeous sightseeing and heart thumping adrenaline.

There are a number of glaciers on which snowmobiling tours are led; Langjökull, Mýrdalsjökull, the grazing area Súlumýrar, near Akureyri, and Tröllaskagi ("Troll's Peninsula"). Each area differs from the other, but all allow for you to go full throttle, pelting across the ice like a bat out of hell. 

Your guide will be quick to instruct you on how to operate the snowmobile safely and correctly and will provide thermal outerwear, helmets and gloves (it is still recommended that you wear a number of warm layers under this, however). To snowmobile in Iceland, you must hold a valid driver's license and a taste for speed.

Lava Caving in November in Iceland

Lava caving in Iceland is one of the best ways to understand the country's geological history.Credit: ATV & Underworld Lava Caving Trip from Reykjavík

November is one of the best times to go lava caving in the year, as the lower temperatures begin to form delicate ice sculptures against the rock, creating a compelling contrast between fiery red and baby blue. Caving in November presents the chance to partake in an activity sheltered from the outside elements, but just as natural and fascinating. 

Visitors to these caves will also have the chance to see interesting rock formations such as centuries' old stalagmites and stalactites, magma columns or the fossiled remains of rivers of lava. Some caves even have such interesting features as an ancient sheep skeleton, hidden deep inside the cavern, an early victim of Iceland's underground universe. 

Those who dare to enter this enchanting subterranean world will be offered a deeper insight into the geological makeup of Iceland; your guide will be keen to share with you their knowledge about how such caves formed and how they were utilised for shelter by outlaws of the past.  They may even sit everyone down deep inside and instruct you all to turn off your headlamps; it is the only way to truly a get feeling for the jet-black darkness. 

What’s Going On in November in Iceland?

Iceland Airwaves (1st - 5th November)

Iceland Airwaves attracts artists, fans and journalists from all over the world.Credit: Janus Bahs Jacquet

Iceland Airwaves is one of the country’s largest and most beloved festivals, attracting both the local and international talent as well as a cluster of fanatic music devotees. For three beat-filled days and three melodic nights, the country appears to be music-obsessed, with almost every establishment—be it a cafe, bar or art gallery—hosting their fair share of performers.

The festival’s main intention is to showcase new musical talent at home and abroad... and to let everyone have a fine old time, of course. Rolling Stone writer, David Fricke, wrote of Iceland Airwaves "[it is] the hippest long weekend on the annual music festival calendar," whilst Jonah Flicker of Pitchfork Magazine cited the festival's "unbelievable zest for music and celebration."

The festival has come on a long way since its first show in 1999, which took place in an aircraft hangar at Reykjavik airport. Now known for its good-time atmosphere, intimate performances and wealth of new performing talent, Iceland Airwaves has become one of the premiere events on the city’s social calendar, attracting music journalists and scouts from around the world.

Bands such as Clap Your Hands Say Yeah, The Bravery and The Rapture all played Iceland Airwaves before hitting the big time. 

This year's line up includes a vast array of Icelandic artists including Ásgeir, MammuÌt, Gróa, Tappi Tíkarrass, Sturla Atlas and Kælan Mikla. On the international side, festival goers can expect to seeMilky Whale, Ama Lou, Benjamin Clementine, Fleet Foxes, Jo Goes Hunting and Mumford and Sons, amongst many others. To put it simply, Iceland Airwaves 2017 is looking to be the festival's biggest show yet. 

Iceland Airwaves is sponsored by the Icelandic airline company, Icelandair, and the City of the Reykjavik.

The Icelandic Language Day (Dagur Íslenskrar tungu)

A rainbow over the Lutheran Church, Hallgrimskirkja

November 16th is Icelandic Language Day, a celebration of the country's unique lexicon and a reminder as to the importance of protecting it in a global age. The holiday has been celebrated since 1996 and translates to "day of the Icelandic tongue."

The day coincides with the birthday of the beloved Icelandic poet and naturalist, Jónas Hallgrímsson (16 November 1807 – 26 May 1845). Jónas Hallgrímsson was one of the founders of the Icelandic journal, Fjölnir, first published in Copenhagen in 1835, and was instrumental in the country's independence movement from Denmark.

Throughout November 16th, Icelanders—and especially the Icelandic youth—are encouraged to abandon their adopted language and stay pure to their mother tongue.

This coincides with a number of cultural and educational exhibitions hosted at numerous venues around Reykjavik, including primary schools and even Harpa Concert Hall. There are also a number of awards handed out to those individuals who have helped to promote Icelandic literature and language over the last year. 

How Do You Get to Iceland in November?

Flights to Iceland in November are considerably cheaper than at other times of the year, with return flights to and from the US, for example, as cheap as $350-400. This is an enormous saving on the summer rate, which is often around double the price, and a fantastic incentive for off-peak travel if ever there was one. 

This dip in price goes for the vast majority of international gateways; return flights to and from the UK will average out at around £100—that is, if your tickets are booked a couple of months in advance. 

Given that November is not in the peak season for tourism in Iceland, one will find flights to be a lot of cheaper than normal.

The reason for this discrepancy? November is not within the peak tourist season in Iceland, meaning that those who do arrive will find far fewer crowds, more choice for accommodation and, most importantly, a unique winter wonderland, almost entirely to themselves.

Iceland is a land of immense and silent beauty, best appreciated with seclusion and unspoilt focus; in that sense, November is one of the optimum months to gain a true, natural perspective on this country.  

You will find that most tours available throughout summer are still operated in November. Partaking in winter excursions often presents Iceland’s most popular tours and activities in an entirely new way, showcasing both the diversity of this country’s seasonal nature and its sheer potential for fun and adventure. 

Despite the often cruel temperature, tour operators are on hand to provide you with the necessary thermal wear, making activities such a winter horseback ride, scuba dive or a glacial hike as comfortable as their summer counterparts.

Vehicles that have the capability of traversing the frostbitten roads can be easily rented and there are plenty of indoor attractions—museums, art and photo galleries, novelty bars and cafes—that offer respite in between sightseeing. In truth, the obstacles that winter presents should present no challenge on your holiday to Iceland—besides, it's all a part of the adventure! 

What is the Weather Like in November in Iceland?


The average temperature in Iceland's capital, Reykjavik, hovers between a brisk 1-8°C (33-46°F), measuring even lower at the high altitudes of the Icelandic highlands. November also begins to see more cloud cover across the country, rising from a 66% to a 72% likelihood.

November sees the Icelandic winter well and truly on its way. As the days shorten, the winds pick up in strength, the cold spells lengthen and the bustling downtown streets of the capital begin to become quiet.

Iceland begins to feel emptier, a touch more ruthless and closer to its natural equilibrium, reminding us that yes, this is still very much Ice-land. 

For those travellers who enjoy a holiday uninterrupted by the likes of an irrational forecast, November might not be the choice time to arrive in Iceland. With that being said, reliably predicting the weather of any month is something of a mystery here. As the old Icelandic saying goes, “If you don’t like the weather, just wait five minutes.

With this growing darkness comes the shortest day of this year, November 30th, which will only have five hours of sunlight. For those travelling from the 16th onward, you can expect the sunrise at 10.00 AM and the sunset at 04.00PM, meaning you'll need to maximise your daylight hours. As for the overall moistness of the island, it should go without saying that rain, sleet and snow should all be readily expected and welcomed. 

This precipitation, thankfully, is the first stage of the season’s ice sculptures, which will come to naturally decorate the glaciers and ice caves that make Iceland such a popular destination.

Water, in whatever form, is as omnipresent here as the mist-wreathed mountain tops, so it's best to accept it with an open mind as quickly as possible; consider Iceland in November to resemble an amusement park log flume, an ominous sign warning its riders "YOU WILL GET WET."

Aldeyjarfoss waterfall in the snow.

And yet, with exponentially adverse conditions does come danger. One point about visiting Iceland in November is that the mountain roads (known as 'F' roads) are closed off to traffic. This is due to a number of factors, including the potential for avalanches, the instability of the terrain and the chance that roads might be blocked on returning, thus leaving a vehicle and its inhabitants stranded and out of reach.

If you wish to reach certain places but are unable to find accessible routes, you should consider booking a tour; tour operators boast experience and, most importantly, vehicles that can handle the rough territory.

Remember, venturing up closed roads independently is strictly illegal, stupid and unsafe, and will come with staggeringly heavy fines or, worse comes to worse, one's very own rescue. 

Advice for November in Iceland

Wear Thermal Layers

Lopapeysur are fashionable, practical and a symbol of Icelandic identity.Credit: The Lopapeysa 

As has been previously reiterated, Iceland in November is cold and getting colder. Hence, wearing numerous layers of thermally protective clothing is the best way to ensure the harsh temperature doesn’t get in the way of enjoying your time here.

In fact, November is as good a time as any to purchase yourself a ‘Lopapeysa’, the traditional Icelandic sweater. The wool for the lopapeysur is woven from Icelandic sheep's wool; it is a breed that had been isolated for centuries and thus, has kept a purity to the wool produced. In that sense, there is no counterpart found elsewhere.

Originally conceived of in the mid 20th Century, the lopapeysa has since gone through two fashion revivals; first, in 1944 following Iceland’s independence from Denmark and, second, following the fallout of the 2008 financial crisis. In that sense, the lopapeysa has become an invented tradition and a means of celebrating the Icelandic identity.

Avoid Mountain & Gravel Roads

Many of the mountain roads in Iceland are gravel and therefore shut off during the winter months.Credit: TPSDave 

During November, you will not be able to access the interior highlands of Iceland at all. The vast majority of other attractions are still on offer, however, especially those attached directly to Iceland’s Ring Road (Road Number 1.)

Driving in November comes with its own hazards; thanks to the country’s deteriorating weather, it is more than plausible that you will meet thick fog, blizzards and heavy rainfall at some point along your journey. Remember to leave ample room for the driver in front of you and refrain from speeding; Iceland’s main country road are often long, empty and temptingly wide.  

Also be aware, as ever, that driving off-road in Iceland is strictly illegal and will be met with staggeringly high fines. Not only is driving off road unsafe, it also irreversibly damages the delicate balance of this country’s nature.

Don’t Assume to see Northern Lights

Northern Lights on the Reykjanes Peninsula.

Despite November being an excellent time to see the Northern Lights, there can be no guaranteeing what the cosmos will be up to on any given night. The Northern Lights are notoriously elusive and, despite the best intentions of all involved, there is always a chance that one might be disappointed.

Northern Lights tour operators will always make sure to let their customers know well in advance if it appears as though weather conditions might make the hunt fruitless. Even if you do end up on a Northern Lights trip and, for the sake of example, the Northern Lights fail to appear, you are sure to find your guides extremely knowledgeable about the starry night sky above.

Explore Reykjavik Cafe Culture

Icelanders are passionate about their coffee and extremely proud of their roasting process.Credit: Barny1

Icelanders are consummate coffee drinkers, with one average individual getting through 9kgs of coffee bean per year. In fact, Icelanders love their coffee so much, you’ll almost always find free coffee in local supermarkets, banks and retailers.

It should come as little surprise then that there are tastefully decorated and well-stocked cafes found on almost every downtown corner. With a Starbucks or Costa nowhere in sight, Icelandiccoffee culture is personalised, community-driven and fiercely competitive, ensuring some of the highest quality roasted coffee found in the world.

Somewhat surprising to newcomers is the sheer amount of cafes that offer free refills, allowing their guests to sit back, soak up the creative atmosphere of the city and while away a few hours somewhere cosy. The following cafes offer free refills; Te & Kaffi, Kaffitár, Reykjavik Roasters, Café Babalú and C is for Cookie.

Recommended Itineraries for November

Check out some of the Guide To Iceland itineraries if you're looking for inspiration for your November holiday to Iceland. We have included a number of itinerary durations to help you find the best fit:

How was your holiday experience in November in Iceland? We would love to read about your time here in the comment box below.