Discover everything you've always wanted to know about visiting Iceland in November. Whether you're interested in learning about the weather in Iceland in November or how to increase your chances of seeing the northern lights, we've got the answers. With a list of the best things to do and practical information on driving conditions, glacier hiking tours, and recommended itineraries, this really is the ultimate guide to visiting Iceland in November.
November is a fantastic time to visit Iceland. It's the perfect opportunity to try your hand at adventurous and outdoorsy activities like ice caving and snowmobiling, but you can also take part in activities you might not expect, like surfing and snorkeling!
Getting excited yet? Well, before you pack your bags, let's answer an important question: What's the weather like in November in Iceland?
There's an old saying in Iceland: If you don't like the weather, just wait five minutes. It sounds funny, but there's definitely some truth behind it; Iceland's weather can vary hugely at any time of year—it's very unpredictable.
The same can be said of November in Iceland, as the weather can change from one extreme to the other over a very short space of time. Some days can be warm and dry, others wet and chilly, and others snowy and ice cold. With that said, compared with other winter months, November tends to be a little more stable, so it's an excellent time to visit Iceland.
In November, the average temperature in Iceland's capital, Reykjavik, hovers between a brisk 33 F and 46 F (between 1 C and 8 C). Outside the city, temperatures tend to drop even lower, particularly in high-altitude places like the Icelandic Highlands.
November also sees more cloud cover across the country than earlier in the year, rising from a 66% to a 72% likelihood.
It's also worth remembering that in November, there are only so many hours in the day—literally! Early November still has around eight hours of daylight each day, but that reduces fairly quickly over the course of the month. From November 16 onward, the sun doesn't rise until 10 a.m., and it sets at 4 p.m. By late November, daylight hours drop even further; on the last day of the month, there are only five hours of daylight.
These limited hours of daylight are a lot to get used to if you're unaccustomed to it, but that doesn't mean you can't get out and enjoy yourself. Plan your time wisely and you should be able to do everything you want during your trip.
Precipitation levels in Iceland are on the rise in November. Reykjavik usually sees around 3.4 inches (8.7 centimeters) of snow during November. This is six times more than in October, but still only half as much as usually falls in December. Rain, sleet, and hail are also typical during November, so make sure you dress accordingly. Thermals and a warm jacket are essential!
The good news is that these higher levels of precipitation are the reason behind the beautiful ice sculptures that naturally decorate the country's numerous glaciers and ice caves—the very things that make Iceland such a popular destination.
However, there are some risks associated with the precipitation, and it's important to take extra safety precautions. High levels of rain and snow can easily cause hazards.
To combat these hazards, Iceland's mountain roads (known as "F roads") are closed to all traffic. This is due to the potential for avalanches, the instability of the terrain, and the chance that roads might be blocked on the way back, leaving a vehicle and its passengers stranded.
Remember, venturing up closed roads independently is strictly illegal, and it's very unsafe. The fines for taking a closed road are enormous, and you're pretty likely to end up stranded in the wilderness, desperately hoping for rescue by Icelandic search and rescue (Slysavarnafelagid Landsbjorg). Whatever you do, don't put yourself at risk.
If you want to visit a certain place but can't find an accessible route, consider booking a tour instead of driving yourself; tour operators have both the experience and the heavy-duty vehicles needed to handle the rough terrain safely.
Despite the slightly unpredictable weather conditions, November is a wondrous month. Winter's arrival brings with it the possibility to try out ice- and snow-related activities, but the wintry conditions haven't become too much of an issue yet, and the southern parts of the Ring Road are usually easily accessible.
Here is a round-up of the top things to do in Iceland in November.
The single most popular activity during the winter months in Iceland is visiting one of the country's many ice caves. Ice caving is a fantastic mix of adventure and education. Stepping inside one of these bejeweled caverns, the pale-blue ice glittering around you, is dreamlike. Don't forget your camera!
Ice caves are formed inside Iceland's glaciers during the winter months; new caves and networks are made every year, meaning that every visitor to Iceland gets to witness something unique.
However, ice caving is a specialized activity that requires a tour operator—you can't go caving without a tour guide. Tour operators make sure you're safe and provide you with all the equipment you'll need for your descent, including crampons and a helmet.
Not all the ice caves in Iceland are natural; some were made by people. To get a full understanding and appreciation of the caves, why not see both types? There's a spectacular natural ice cave underneath the mighty Vatnajokull glacier, and there's a human-made ice tunnel built into the Langjokull glacier. This large-scale ice sculpture has rooms, statues, and even ice furniture, all made from ice. It's quite a sight.
Ice caving is also a unique opportunity to learn about the melting of the ice caps and the potentially catastrophic implications of climate change.
The Golden Circle is a tourist route that encompasses some of the most famous attractions in all of Iceland. The main route consists of three places in Southwest Iceland:
It's possible to visit all three of these spectacular sights in November, whether you want to go on a self-drive tour or an organized excursion. If you plan to drive the route yourself, make sure you hire a car that's well equipped for wintry road conditions: 4X4s, Jeeps, and SUVs are a good idea to help ensure your safety on slippery roads.
If you aren't confident driving in the winter, there are several tours from Reykjavik that can take you to all three sights. You can try a one-day trip like this 10-hour Golden Circle tour, which includes snowmobiling, or a multi-day tour like this three-day Golden Circle and South Coast tour.
November in Iceland is one of the best times to see the elusive northern lights, due largely to the steady decrease in the number of daylight hours.
As the days get shorter, the likelihood that you'll spot the northern lights, fluorescing in gorgeous greens, purples, whites, and yellows, increases.
The solar phenomena that cause the northern lights are always going on above us, but the sunlight drowns them out during the summer. Winter is the best time to see the beauty of the aurora borealis, so keep your eyes open and pointing up!
Anyone who's been lucky enough to see this amazing spectacle will be quick to tell you that there are two prerequisites to spotting the aurora in Iceland: a high solar activity level and minimal cloud cover.
It's also a good idea to travel out of the city—this will help you avoid light pollution, increasing your chance of spotting the lights even more.
Having said that, it is possible to spot the aurora from Reykjavik in November. There are a few quiet corners of the city where the lights are more likely to be visible. Head out toward Klambratun Park or Grotta Lighthouse to see what you can spot.
Before booking a tour or driving out to chase the northern lights by yourself, you should routinely check the Icelandic Meteorological Office; visit the aurora section of their website to get an idea of their intensity, cloud cover that might obscure them, and the best times and places to see them.
Enthusiastic nature photographers will want to make the most of their northern lights experience, particularly because the lights never appear the same way twice. With each sighting, they reveal a new version of themselves.
Given the low light conditions, you'll want to do a bit of prior research before you try photographing the northern lights. The most important piece of kit—besides your camera—is a sturdy and reliable tripod.
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 best places to see and photograph the lights, but they'll also offer handy tips and advice on camera settings, focus, and perspective.
Another plus is that Icelanders are known for bringing along a thermos of hot chocolate when they search for the northern lights. Yum!
Photo from Hot Spring Hike of Reykjadalur Valley
One of the most intoxicating experiences in Iceland—except for maybe a visit to Lebowski Bar—is bathing in one of the country’s naturally heated pools. These springs, known as hot pots ("heitir pottar"), are dotted all around Iceland and are loved by tourists and locals alike.
Picture this. The weather is cold, maybe even a little snowy. You ease yourself into a natural hot spring, feeling the water warm your cold fingers and toes. You recline, rest your head on the edge, and chat with friends as the sun goes down.
Icelanders spend hours this way, chatting and immersing themselves in the joys of nature. Relaxing in a hot spring is a local ritual that you simply have to try!
What's more, the majority of Iceland’s natural hot springs are in the countryside, away from the city's light pollution; if you spend your evenings chilling out in a hot pool, you might even be lucky enough to see the northern lights.
Getting into a hot spring is simply lovely, but be warned: getting back out into the cold air is nowhere near as pleasant! It's always a good idea to leave your clothes very close by so you don't have to spend too long exposed to the cold Icelandic air.
By far the most famous hot spring in Iceland (and maybe the whole world) is the Blue Lagoon. It's well known for its striking, pale-blue waters that are rich in natural minerals. Its water is said to have healing properties, so it's no surprise that the pool has become such a popular spa resort.
The Blue Lagoon is open all year round, so you can definitely visit in November. However, it's one of the busiest and most popular places in the whole of Iceland, so you'll want to make sure you book your visit well in advance. If you turn up without a reservation, you'll almost certainly be turned away.
Horseback riding in November is excellent fun, but it's important to take into account the variability of the weather. You could be trotting through grassy farmlands or snow-covered meadows, crossing frozen stretches of land or flooded rivers. But wherever your route takes you, you can guarantee that when it comes to Icelandic horses, you're on reliable hooves.
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. They're also a friendly and personable breed, so don't be surprised if you get a bit attached to your horse.
Your riding tour guides will provide you with all the right gear to make sure you have the most comfortable experience possible. They'll also run through the basics of horseback riding with you before you start, so you can ride even if you're a beginner. Once that's sorted, it'll be time to pick a horse and head out into the Icelandic countryside.
Horseriding tours in Iceland are available all across the country, and each route offers unique sights. The minimum age for horse riding is usually between 8 and 10 years old (depending on the tour provider), and each ride lasts about two hours.
It's really a lovely way to enjoy some fresh Icelandic air.
Whale watching is another activity that's available all year in Iceland, and one that makes for a pretty exhilarating morning or afternoon. Whales are very common off the coast of Iceland, so it's practically guaranteed that you'll spot the marine life that thrives in these waters. In fact, some boat trip operators will give you a second trip for free if you don't see any whales on your excursion.
The Icelandic waters are home to numerous whale species, including humpback whales, orcas, minke whales, blue whales, sperm whales, and fin whales. You might also spot harbor porpoises or white-beaked dolphins.
Whale watching is available from several ports in various parts of the country, but the most popular are Faxafloi Bay, in Reykjavik, and the waters surrounding Akureyri. Husavik, in North Iceland, is another whale-watching hotspot.
However, due to their icy northern locations, it can be tough to reach Akureyri and Husavik in the winter, so you might be better off sticking closer to the capital during November. Luckily, there are several tour operators running boat trips out from Reykjavik Harbor.
Avid birdwatchers will also enjoy a whale-watching trip, as there are several interesting Icelandic birds that soar above the nation's waters. You'll likely encounter several seabird species, including gulls, fulmars, auks, ducks, and gannets.
If, during your stay, the weather looks too grim for a three-hour boat trip, you can always visit the cozier Whales of Iceland museum instead. This wonderful natural history museum aims to educate visitors about the whales that are particular to Iceland as well as those in the rest of the world. It's well worth a visit.
Animal lovers visiting Iceland in November can also take part in a rather unexpected sport: dogsledding! Iceland is the perfect place to try this exhilarating experience (and meet some cute pups while you're doing it!).
The dogs that will pull your sled in Iceland will either be Greenland Dogs or Siberian Huskies. Both breeds are strong, intelligent, and reliable, and they've been transporting people across snowy deserts for centuries.
Greenland Dogs aren't quite as fast as their Siberian counterparts, but they have higher endurance. In fact, Greenland Dogs are so reliable that hunters in their native Greenland still prefer to use dog sleds over snowmobiles. Pretty cool!
During your dog sledding tour, your musher will share their passion with you, teaching you the basic commands and techniques that will allow you to steer the sled safely, without hurting the dogs. Normally, four or five dogs pull a sled, but that number increases if there are two people riding—in this case, it will usually be between six and ten dogs.
The fastest dogs can pull the sled at speeds of up to 20 kilometers per hour. It's fantastic fun and an amazing way to experience Iceland's sweeping, snow-covered countryside.
Age limits for dog sledding in Iceland vary from company to company, but the standard age is generally around 16 years old. Children aged 12 and over may be allowed to operate a dog sled, but this will be up to the guide operating your tour.
If you're keen on exploring Iceland's great outdoors, a fantastic option is to go glacier hiking. The winter months are obviously the best time to explore Iceland's gigantic ice caps.
Hiking the country's glaciers is an amazing experience. Hikers come face to face with these enormous natural formations, and this truly is the best way to understand the sheer size, power, and age of the ice.
All glacier guides in Iceland are well trained and highly experienced, and they'll be able to ensure your safety and enjoyment during the hike. Glacier hiking operators in Iceland will supply you with all the equipment you need, including ice axes, crampons, helmets, and harnesses. They'll take you out onto the glaciers and share their extensive knowledge of glaciology with you. It's fun and fascinating.
Panoramas from the top of Iceland's glaciers are genuinely extraordinary. The vista increases and gets broader the higher you hike. Seeing Iceland from this perspective—from the sky itself—is a true privilege.
The memory of your glacier hike is certain to stay with you for the rest of your life.
Thrill seekers rejoice! November's wintry weather presents the perfect opportunity to go snowmobiling across glaciers. If it's exhilaration you're looking for, you'll be sure to find it; nothing quite gets your blood pumping like gorgeous sights at high speeds.
There are a number of glaciers to choose from for your snowmobiling adventure; Langjokull, Myrdalsjokull, and Trollaskagi ("Troll's Peninsula") are just a few options. Each area differs from the others, but all of them allow you the opportunity to reach high speeds and get your heart beating faster and faster!
Your guide will tell you how to safely and correctly operate the snowmobile and will provide you with thermal outerwear, helmets, and gloves (however, it's still recommended that you wear some warm layers under them—it gets cold out here!). To snowmobile in Iceland, you must hold a valid driver's license… and have a taste for speed!
It might not be the first activity that comes to mind when planning a trip to Iceland, but it's one that will have massive appeal for high-stakes adventurers: surfing.
Surfing in Iceland is becoming increasingly popular, and the country's surfing community continues to grow—people like Olafur Palsson and Atli Gudbrandsson are bringing this extreme sport into the mainstream, and into the hearts of Icelanders and tourists.
Fancy giving it a try? Well, you're in luck. November is one of the best months for surfing in Iceland; with wind speeds picking up, so too do the waves, making surfing in Iceland's frigid waters as thrilling as surfing in Hawaii or California.
The biggest difference, of course, is the temperature of the water. You can't just hop in your swimming costume and get in the water. You'll need a 5- to 6-millimeter wetsuit, hood, and gloves if you want to keep your body temperature up while surfing in Iceland.
The vast majority of surfing in Iceland is done off the Reykjanes Peninsula, where the North Atlantic thunders against the craggy volcanic shoreline.
One of the best spots along the peninsula for 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, reach out to the local surfing community in Iceland. They'll be able to offer you the best tips and recommendations about safely maximizing your time and finding the waves to match your skill level.
The idea of diving and snorkeling in Iceland might seem weird, maybe even unbelievable, especially during winter. But Iceland is home to the world-famous Silfra Fissure, one of the top 10 diving and snorkeling sites on the planet. Silfra Fissure is the single most popular diving and snorkeling spot in Iceland.
Snorkeling and scuba diving tours are available all year at Silfra Fissure, meaning there's no reason to pass up this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity, even if you're visiting Iceland in November.
Silfra Fissure is not world-famous for its wildlife, nor its caves or potential to explore, but for its crystal clear visibility. Centuries-old glacial water trickles down from the mighty Langjokull glacier, being purified as it winds its way through the dark volcanic rock networks at Thingvellir before spilling out into the fissure to form a spellbinding canyon of blues and greens.
Thanks to the light current that runs through it, Silfra Fissure never freezes—not even in the dead of winter!
The current of light also helps keep Silfra's water clear. Even if a snorkeler or diver in the group in front of you accidentally kicks up some sediment, the water will be clear again in just a few moments. With the sun's rays pouring down from the surface, visibility can often reach up to 100 meters.
If you plan to take a snorkeling or diving trip in Silfra Fissure, you'll be in good hands. All the guides at Silfra Fissure are experienced and personable. Perhaps more importantly, they're also PADI instructors or divemasters. They'll stick to a six-to-one customer-to-guide ratio to ensure a safe and personalized experience.
Before you enter the water, your guides will give you a thorough briefing on what to expect in the water, including how to use your equipment and how to stay insulated from the cold. They'll even help you to get dressed to make sure you've done it right.
Diving in Iceland is an amazing opportunity and one that shouldn't be missed.
Not a fan of water sports? Not a problem.
November is one of the best times to go lava caving in Iceland. Lower temperatures cause delicate ice sculptures to form against the rock, creating a compelling contrast between fiery red and sky blue. Caving is a fascinating activity for the winter as you'll be sheltered from the cold and often tumultuous weather outside.
Visitors to these caves will also have the chance to see ancient stalagmites and stalactites, magma columns, and paleochannels—the petrified paths of ancient underground rivers. Some caves even have sheep fossils from the Settlement Age hidden deep inside the cavern, remnants of early Icelandic husbandry.
Those who dare to enter this enchanting subterranean world will gain deeper insight into the geological makeup of Iceland; your guide will teach you about the formation of the caves and how mythical Icelandic outlaws used them for shelter.
They may even sit everyone down in the bowels of the cave and instruct you to turn off your headlamps to experience the pitch blackness that surrounds you. It's an unforgettable experience.
So, now that you know what you might want to do in Iceland in November, you might be wondering about the best way to get around.
If you're traveling to Iceland in November, you're in luck—flights to Iceland at this time of year are usually considerably cheaper than at other times of the year. If you book your tickets a few months in advance, tickets shouldn't cost too much at all.
Round-trip flights from the US, for example, can be as cheap as 350 to 400 USD. This is an enormous saving on the summer rate, which is often double the price. The price dip also goes for the vast majority of international gateways; flights to and from the UK usually average out at around 100 GBP in total.
The reason for this discrepancy? November isn't within the peak tourist season in Iceland. But don't let that put you off visiting; those who arrive in November will find fewer crowds, more choice of accommodation, and a unique winter wonderland almost entirely to themselves.
Once you've arrived in the country, you'll want to think carefully about the best way to get around. Since the weather in November is wintry and unpredictable, the roads can be dangerous. The Ring Road is usually cleared of any snow and ice on a regular basis, so you should be able to drive around Iceland in November without too much trouble.
However, if you're heading to the northern parts of Iceland, where weather conditions can be worse, you'll want to take extra precautions. Driving in Iceland can be dangerous, and you'll need to be particularly careful if you plan to leave the Ring Road, as these roads aren't usually gritted.
If you're nervous about driving in wintry conditions, it's a good idea to stick to organized tours instead. These are a safe and convenient way to explore all areas of Iceland.
Most tours that run in summer are still operating in November, so you should be able to enjoy most types of activities. Winter excursions often present Iceland’s most popular tours and activities in an entirely new way, showcasing both the diversity of this country’s seasons and its sheer potential for fun and adventure.
Despite the occasionally cruel temperatures, tour operators are on hand to provide you with thermal wear that makes outdoor activities, such as winter horseback riding, scuba diving, or glacial hiking, just as comfortable as they are in summer.
November is a good month to visit for those who want to get deeper into the local culture, especially if you're a big music lover. The weather in November might be cold, but the venues of Reykjavik are ablaze with events to keep things hot!
Photo by rickkidsunite
Iceland Airwaves is one of the country’s biggest and most beloved festivals, attracting both local and international talent, as well as music fans from all over the world. For three melodious days and nights, the country transforms into a musical composition itself, with almost every establishment—cafes, bars, art galleries—showcasing incredible performers.
Rolling Stone writer David Fricke called Iceland Airwaves "the hippest long weekend on the annual music festival calendar". Jonah Flicker of Pitchfork Magazine cited the festival's "unbelievable zest for music and celebration." What more could you want?
The festival has come on a long way since its first appearance in 1999, which was held in an aircraft hangar at Reykjavik airport. These days, it's known for its good-time atmosphere, intimate performances, and wealth of new talent. Iceland Airwaves has really become one of the premier events of Reykjavik's social calendar, attracting music journalists and scouts from around the world.
Bands like Clap Your Hands Say Yeah, The Bravery, and The Rapture have played Iceland Airwaves before they hit the big time, so this could be your chance to see some up-and-coming artists in a unique setting.
Previous line-ups have included a mix of Icelandic artists—Bjork, Asgeir, and Sigur Ros, to name just a few—and international artists, including Fleet Foxes, Hot Chip, Fatboy Slim, and Vampire Weekend.
Grab a ticket and get ready for great music and great fun.
November 16 is Icelandic Language Day, a celebration of the country's unique language and a reminder of the importance of preserving it in a global age. The holiday has been celebrated since 1996, and its name translates literally to "day of the Icelandic tongue."
Icelandic is a remarkable language with an incredibly complex declension system. It's noted for its use of neologism (as opposed to using foreign loan words). For example, the Icelandic term for a computer is tolva, comprised of the words "to count" and "oracle."
Icelandic Language Day coincides with the birthday of the beloved Icelandic poet and naturalist Jonas Hallgrimsson (16 November 1807 – 26 May 1845). He was one of the founders of the Icelandic-language journal Fjolnir, published in Copenhagen between 1835 and 1847. This journal played a key role in obtaining Iceland's independence from Denmark.
On November 16, Icelanders—especially Icelandic youth—are encouraged to speak only in Icelandic. Many cultural and educational exhibitions are hosted at venues around Reykjavik, including the beautiful Harpa Concert Hall. There are also many awards handed out to those who have helped promote Icelandic literature and language over the last year.
It's never good to be caught unawares when traveling, but this is particularly true when visiting an almost-Arctic country in winter. Good preparation is key if you want to have an enjoyable trip, so here is some good advice for anyone visiting Iceland in the early winter.
Photo by Jorunn
It should go without saying, but Iceland in November is cold. It's the beginning of winter, and as your trip progresses, the temperature is going to drop.
With that in mind, you'll want to wear several layers of thermally protective clothing if you want to ensure that the harsh climate doesn’t get in the way of enjoying your time here.
In fact, November is as good a time as any to purchase a "lopapeysa", a traditional Icelandic sweater. The wool that's used for lopapeysa is woven from unspun Icelandic sheep wool, called lopi. It's fantastically warm (the sheep need to protect themselves from the cold, too!) and water resistant, so perfect for days out in the snow.
Originally conceived of in the mid-twentieth century, the lopapeysa has since gone through two fashion revivals. The first was in 1944, when it became a national symbol celebrating Iceland's independence from Denmark. The second followed the fallout of the 2008 financial crisis.
In many ways, the lopapeysa has become an Icelandic tradition and is often used as a way of celebrating Icelandic identity.
During November, you won't be able to access the interior highlands of Iceland at all. However, the vast majority of other attractions are still on offer, especially those dotted around the Ring Road.
Driving in November comes with hazards. Thanks to the deteriorating weather, you're likely to encounter thick fogs, blizzards, and heavy rainfall at some point along your journey.
To keep safe in these treacherous conditions, it's important to always leave ample room between your car and the car in front, and to refrain from speeding. Iceland’s main country roads are often long, empty, and temptingly wide, but it's crucial that you drive carefully.
It's also worth noting that off-road driving in Iceland is illegal. If you do it, you'll be punished with a hefty fine. Not only is driving off road unsafe, but it also irreversibly damages the delicate balance of the country’s natural environment.
Practically everyone visiting Iceland wants to see the northern lights, and it's easy to see why. In general, November is an excellent time to see the aurora, but there's no guaranteeing what the cosmos will be up to on any given night. The lights are notoriously elusive, and there's always a chance that you'll be disappointed.
Northern lights tour operators always let their customers know well in advance if the hunt for the lights is likely to prove fruitless. Although it can be disappointing to pay for a tour and not see them, try to make the most of it and enjoy learning about the starry night's sky above.
Icelanders are avid coffee drinkers, with the average Icelander getting through almost 20 pounds (9 kilograms) of coffee beans every year.
In fact, Icelanders love their coffee so much that you’ll almost always find free coffee in local supermarkets, banks, and retailers. Some Icelanders even use the leftover grounds to scrub their skin after a wintry dip in the North Atlantic!
It should come as little surprise, then, that there are some top-notch cafes on almost every street corner in downtown Reykjavik. Starbucks and Costa are nowhere in sight, as Icelandic coffee culture is personalized, community driven, and fiercely competitive.
This means you're pretty much guaranteed to enjoy a cup of some of the highest-quality roasted coffee found in the world. It's also fair trade, so you can get your caffeine fix without the guilt.
Many cafes in Reykjavik offer free refills, so guests can sit back, soak up the city's creative atmosphere, and while away the hours in a cozy corner. Heaven!
Whether you're traveling for four days or three weeks, following an itinerary is a great way to make sure you're getting the best out of your time in Iceland. To help you do just that, we've put together a list of some of the best itineraries for November in Iceland. Check them out.
How was your holiday experience in November in Iceland? We'd love to read about your time here in the comment box below.