Sólheimasandur

Sólheimasandur

Solheimasandur is a vast area of sand and gravel along the south coast of Iceland, between the cliffs of the interior and the modern shoreline. It was built up by immense glacier bursts sweeping from the mountains to the shore. The glacier bursts would come via the glacier river Jokulsa a Solheimasandi which runs from the Solheimajokull outlet glacier and towards the sea.   The beach of Solheimasandur is astonishing. It is quite common as far as sands and pebbles go but the colour stands

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South Coast

South Coast

The South Coast of Iceland is the country's most visited sightseeing route, along with the Golden Circle.  The famed South Coast shoreline stretches from the greater Reykjavík area and is dotted with natural wonders such as cascading waterfalls, volcanoes both active and dormant, black sand beaches and glacier lagoons.  Geography, Nature & Wildlife Iceland is divided into eight geographical regions. Out of these, the Southern Region is the largest, as it s

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South Iceland

South Iceland

South Iceland is the most popular part of the country and contains some of the most beautiful natural attractions in Iceland, among them the Golden Circle, some of Iceland's most famous active volcanoes as well as the beautiful Jokulsarlon glacier lagoon. Geography South Iceland is usually divided into the fertile South Icelandic lowlands between Hellisheidi and Eyjafjallajokull volcano on the one hand - and on the other hand the eastern part with the big volcanic glaciers Eyjafjallajokull

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South Shore

South Shore

From Reykjanesta and the next 100 km onwards, the south shore is characterized by lava formations constantly battered by the wild ocean waves (‘brim’ in Icelandic). For the next 300 km after that the shore consists of sands with hardly any harbours. South Shore Along with the powerful brakers, there is rich birdlife in the lava shore area. As for the sand shores, despite the lack of harbours, people would set off for fishing there anyway, at tremendous risk and this would indeed of

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Sprengisandur

Sprengisandur

The Sprengisandur highland plateau stretches between the glaciers Hofsjokull and Vatnajokull (Europe’s largest glacier) and was the main route between the North and South of Iceland in former times. It stretches between the North and South at around 200 km, reaching a height of around 750-800 meters. The highland pass is mostly barren, with scant vegetation and is only passable during summer, and even then the weather can be unpredictable. It is accessible by car but it is a gravel 

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Stakkholtsgjá

Stakkholtsgjá

  Stakkholtsgja is an up to 100 meters deep and  2 kilometers long canyon in South Iceland. The canyon is located near the entrance to Thorsmork. It has a narrow riverbed and ends in a beautiful waterfall.

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Stokkseyri

Stokkseyri

Stokkseyri is a village of about 445 people in South Iceland, founded on the great Thjorsarhraun lava. In former times Stokkseyri was an important fishing center and trading village. Notable attractions are the Ghost Center and the Elf-Troll and Northern Lights Museum, both located in the village’s Culture House. About  5 km from Stokkseyri you can see the Knarraos lighthouse, an interesting blend of art noveau and functionalism styles. Furthermore, the Stokkseyri shore offers some

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Stóra-Laxá

Stóra-Laxá

Stora-Laxa is a 90 km long fresh water river, located at Hreppar in South Iceland. It is renowned for its salmon and widely considered one of Iceland‘s most beautiful rivers. Scenery The river has its source south of the Kerlingafjoll mountains in the South Highlands and falls into the river Hvita, itself home of the famous Gullfoss, on the border of the Gnjupverjahreppur and Hrunamannahreppur counties. The landscape of Stora-Laxa is particularly impressive. Most renowned are the Laxarg

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Stóri-Bolli

Stóri-Bolli

Stori-Bolli is a crater south-east of Hafnarfjordur town about half an hour drive from Reykjavik. From this crater flowed the lava field Storabollahraun, in which the famous lava tube Leidarendi was created. The crater is about 150 m in diameter and 900 m long. It is considered a true underground wonderworld. Here you can clearly see flow lines of the old lava as well as spectacular lava formations such as stalagtites and a truly peculiar formation known as the 'chandelier'. The bones o

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Strandakirkja

Strandakirkja

  Ca. 15 minutes drive eastwards from Krysuvik, by the sea is the old church Strandakirkja in Selvogur. The sea waves there are breathtaking. This area offers some of the most awe-inspiring breaker waves that you are likely to see. The church itself has been central in Icelandic seamen’s prayers for centuries and is definitely worth a visit.

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Strokkur

Strokkur

  Strokkur (Icelandic for "churn") is one of the most famous hot springs in Iceland and belongs to the famous Golden Circle. Strokkur is a fountain geyser in the Geysir geothermal area in the southwest part of the country, east of Reykjavik. Strokkur is a powerful hot spring and an impressive sight. It erupts about every 4–8 minutes and spouts water to a height of 15 – 20 m, sometimes up to 40 m.

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Strútslaug

Strútslaug

Strutslaug (also known as Holmsarbotnalaug) is a geothermal pool in the South Highlands, north of Myrdalsjokull glacier and close to Torfajokull glacier volcano. The pool is located at the side of a cold water river and split in two parts by a wall of natural stone. Its size is about 8,5 x 5 meters, with a maximum depth of about 50 cm. Strutslaug is an ideal place for relaxing in geothermal waters, and enjoying peace and serenity, surrounded by the stunning landscape of the Icelandic highl

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Strýtur

Strýtur

  The Strytur in are giant submarine geothermal silica cones that rise like towers from the seafloor at Ystuvik and Arnarnes in the fjord Eyjafjordur in North Iceland. Ystuvikurstrytur are the deeper and its heat is about 72 degrees. The area of Arnarnesstrytur is shallower but wider. The water at Arnarnessstrytur has been measured as warm as 78 degrees. The Strytur also feature unique wildlife and are considered one of the best dives in the word.

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Stykkishólmur

Stykkishólmur

  Stykkisholmur is a town of about 1100 people in Snaefellsnes. It is a center of service and commerce in the area and the ferry Baldur sails from there over to Brjanslaekur in the Westfjords. The main industries of Stykkisholmur are fishing and tourism and the town has an excellent natural harbour. Breidafjordur, from which the Baldur ferry sails, is riddled with islands and has fascinating flora, bird- and sealife, such as whales, and sailing through the fjord is highly p

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Sun Voyager

Sun Voyager

The Sun Voyager (Sólfarið) is a large steel sculpture of a ship, located at Sæbraut by the seaside of central Reykjavík. The work is one of the most visited sights in the capital, where people gather daily to gaze at the sun reflecting in the stainless steel of this remarkable monument. Concept  The sculpture serves as an ode to the sun where it gracefully faces north across Faxaflói Bay. A popular misconception is that the Sun Voyager represents a Vikin

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Surtsey

Surtsey

Surtsey is a volcanic island, part of the Westman Islands and formed by an underwater volcanic eruption in 1963.  Surtsey was declared a nature reserve in 1965 and in 2008 UNESCO declared it a World Heritage Site. It is considered a classic site for the study of biological colonisation. Only a few scientists are allowed on the island but one can view it from the air. Around 90 bird species nest on the island.

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Surtshellir

Surtshellir

  Surtshellir, named after the fire giant of Norse mythology is the longest and most renowned lava cave in Iceland. Surtshellir is located in the Hallmundarhraun lava field in the Borgarfjordur district in West Iceland. It forms a complex with the lava cave Stefanshellir, which lies in its proximity. Surtshellir's innermost part, where the ceiling is lower, is called 'The Ice Cave', where one usually sees remarkable ice formations, ice candles and columns. Outlaws

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Súðavík

Súðavík

Súðavík is a fishing village and municipality in the Westfjords of Iceland, positioned just off the west coast of Álftafjörður. Súðavík is only a couple of minutes drive to Ísafjörður, and the two settlements have long been interconnected through trade and culture. The village’s primary industries are tourism, fishing and fish processing. History In 1995, Súðavík was hit by an avalanche that killed four

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Svarfadardalur

Svarfadardalur

Svarfaðardalur is a wide, fertile and densely populated valley in north Iceland, dotted with quintessential farmsteads, gurgling streams and surrounded by a ring of spectacular mountain peaks. The highest mountain in the area is Dýjafjallshnjúkur, its summit measuring at 1445m.  Svarfaðardalur is part of the Dalvíkurbyggð municipality. The Svarfaðardalsá River flows through Svarfaðardalur, opening up at the coast of Dalvík, and is know

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Svartá

Svartá

Svarta is a river in Bardardalur valley in North Iceland, around 45 kilometers from the mighty Skjalfandafljot glacier river. Svarta is one of the greatest trout rivers in Iceland. The beautiful Ullarfoss waterfall is located in this river.

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Svartifoss

Svartifoss

Svartifoss, in the area of Skaftafell in Vatnajokull National Park, is one if Iceland’s most scenic waterfalls. This narrow 20 meter high waterfall is located in a horse-shoe shaped gorge and derives its name, ‘Dark waterfall’, from the fact that it is framed by dark hexagonal basalt columns. These are very pronounced and make for a truly spectacular sight. At the base you’ll see notably sharp rocks that have broken from the columns, as new column sections break faster t

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Svartsengi

Svartsengi

  The Svartsengi Power Station is a geothermal powerstation on the Reykjanes peninsula. Its energy, as of 2007, measures at 76.5 MW, with about  475 litres/second of 90 °C (194 °F) hot water (ca. 80 MWt). Surplus water, rich with minerals, fills up the renowned Blue Lagoon spa.

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Systrastapi

Systrastapi

Systrastapi (“Sister’s Rock”) is a historical rock hill and natural attraction west of the village of Kirkjubæjarklaustur, in South Iceland. Systrastapi is named after, and the supposed burial place, of two nuns who lived at a Benedictine convent that stood in Kirkjubæjarklaustur from 1186-1550. Hiking from the village to Systrastapi takes approximately half an hour.   Folklore According to Icelandic folk tales, the two sisters (their names now lost to histor

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Syðridalur

Syðridalur

Sydridalur is a rather broad valley in the Westfjords close to the inlet of Bolungarvik, wherefrom that village derives its name (vik=creek). The mountain Ernir separates the Sydridalur valley from another valley,Tungudalur, both close to the inlet. At the mouth of the valley is the sand area Bolungarvikursandur. There is a fine birdlife in the valley, including bar tailed godwits, eiders, black-headed gulls and meadow pippits.

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Tálknafjörður

Tálknafjörður

Between Patreksfjörður and Bíldudalur is the village of Tálknafjörður, in the southern region of the Westfjords. Despite its meagre population size, around 300 inhabitants, the village has chosen not to merge with its closest neighbours into a new municipality, therefore keeping its unique local charm and community character.  History Historically, the village was settled much later than other villages across Iceland, with development not occurring until th

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Tindfjallajökull

Tindfjallajökull

Located in south Iceland, Tindfjallajökull ('The glacier of peak mountains') is a stratovolcano that is covered by a small glacier of 19 km². Tindfjöll ('peak mountains') is a mountain range that extends south of the ice cap.​ The volcano itself has erupted basaltic and rhyolitic compositions. Its 5-km-wide caldera formed following a cataclysmic eruption 54,000 ago, when the volcano emptied its magma chamber and collapsed into itself. Tindfjallajökull's h

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Tjörnes

Tjörnes

The stubby peninsula of Tjornes in North Iceland is one of the best-known geological locations of the country. Layers of fossil shells and lignite can be found on the coastal cliffs down from Ytri-Tunga farm on the western side of Tjornes. Colonies of puffins and other sea birds nest on the cliffs along the eastern coast.

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Tungufljót

Tungufljót

The beautiful Tungufljot in Southwest Iceland is one of Iceland‘s most cherised rivers for fishing sea trout. The river lies in Biskupstungur in Arnessysla county, around 245 km from Reykjavik and about half an hour‘s drive from the village Vik in Myrdalur. Tungufljot falls from Haukadalsheidi, where many smaller lake-fed rivers join together to form it. During winter it may acquire a white colour, owing to water from Sandvatn lake in the North Highlands, east of Lake Myvatn. High

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Úlfarsfell

Úlfarsfell

Ulfarsfell is a small mountain, around 296 meters high, located south of Mosfellsbaer, a town located around 12 km from Iceland’s capital of Reykjavik. The top of the mountain gives a great view over the majestic Mt. Esja, the Blue Mountains, the Reykavik area and Faxafloi bay, the Reykjanes peninsula and the Hengill geothermal area. You may even be able to spot Snafellsjokull in the distance, given clear weather.

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Ullarfoss

Ullarfoss

Ullarfoss is a beautiful waterfall in the river Svarta in North Iceland. The waterfall is located in a fresh spring river that flows through Bardardalur valley and joins with river Sudura, flowing into the mighty Skjalfandafljot glacier river.

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Valahnúkur

Valahnúkur

  Valahnukur is a mountain in the beautiful Thorsmork valley in South Iceland. Valahnukur is a popular hiking trail, as it offers a magnificent view of the area, which is one of Iceland's most beloved attractions. 

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Valshamar

Valshamar

Valshamar is a vertical cliff in Hvalfjordur in Southwest Iceland, highly popular for rock climbing. The cliff is bolted and offers many great routes, ranging from 15 to 20 meters. The area is considered one of the best rock climbing areas in the country and ideal for first timers. Prior rock climbing experience is not required when accompanied by seasoned guides.

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Varmahlíð

Varmahlíð

  Varmahlid is a small village by Highway Route 1 in Skagafjordur. It is a popular nesting place and resort. Varmahlid features a hotel, a restaurant, a tourist information center, a shop with tourist service and a natural history museum, in addition to a school and a social center. Forest planting has been considerate as evidenced by Reykjaholsskogur forest.

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Vatnajokull

Vatnajokull

Vatnajökull is the largest ice cap in Iceland and the third largest glacier in Europe, covering 8% of the island's landmass. Vatnajökull Glacier can be found in the south west of Iceland and is a popular spot for glacier hiking and ice caving tours.  Facts about Vatnajökull  Surface: 8,100 km2  Average thickness: 400 - 600 m Maximum thickness: 1,000 m Height: 1,400 - 1,800 m Highest peak: 2,200 m (Hvannadalshnjúkur) Information about Vatnaj&o

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Vatnsdalur

Vatnsdalur

Vatnsdalur ('Lake Valley') is a valley in Hunavatnssysla in North Iceland. It is located just south of the Ring Road. As well as being well vegitated, the  valley is notable for being the site of Iceland‘s last execution, for its countless hills, one of Iceland's best fishing rivers and as a saga site. The valley takes its name from a small lake, Vatnsdalsvatn ('The Lake Valley's Lake) and vice versa. Some trout can be found in this lake.  There is also a s

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Vatnsnes

Vatnsnes

Vatnsnes is a mountainous peninsula in the north. It features one of the largest and most accessible seal sanctuaries in Iceland. The highlands of Vatnsnes are collectively known as Vatnsnesfjall. It’s highest peak is Thraelsfell, at 985 meters and offering a good view in all directions. There is limited lowland in the area. Of particular note at Vatnsnes is the sea rock Hvitserkur, which the waves have given a peculiar shape. It resembles a natural fort, and, according to

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Vestari Jökulsá

Vestari Jökulsá

Vestari Jokulsa, a.k.a. Jokulsa vestri ('West Glacial River') is a glacial river in Skagafjordur. It is a highly popular river for rafting. The river starts at the north-west of the glacier Hofsjokull as many rivulets that join, and fall to the north. The river runs through a relatively level area, then on through Throngagil canyon and through a narrow valley until it joins up with Hofsa river further north-east, in Vesturdalur valley. After that the river runs through the valley and jo

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Vestmannaeyjar

Vestmannaeyjar

  The Westman Islands have the largest nest of Puffins in the world and you may see many whales around the island. Heimaey is the only one that is inhabited. In 1973 the islands gained international attention with the eruption of Eldfell volcano in Heimaey, which destroyed many buildings, and forced a months-long evacuation of the entire population to the mainland. In an eruption at the seafloor in 1963 a new island was formed, Surtsey.  The ferry Herjolfur sails to

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Vestragil

Vestragil

Vestragil is a gully at Skaftafell in Vatnajokull National Park and a popular stop for hikers. Here you get the chance to soak weary feet in a hot spring at a perfect temperature and enjoy the nature. There is also an old electricity station there built in 1922, well worth checking out.

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Vesturdalur

Vesturdalur

Vesturdalur is a green and lush mountainous valley in Skagafjordur, cutting deep into the mid highlands. The place is a popular campsite. The river Hofsa runs through the valley and joins the glacier river Jokulsa Vestri (a.k.a. Vestari Jokulsa), one of Iceland's most popular rafting rivers. Vesturdalur has a few farms and an charming church, built in 1904. Traveling poet Simon Dalaskald is buried in the churchyard.

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Vigur

Vigur

Vigur Island, half an hour’s boat ride from Ísafjörður in the Westfjords, is famous for its enormous colony of birdlife. Species here include puffins, eider ducks, arctic terns, black guillemots and razorbills. Culture Despite Vigur being the second largest island in Ísafjörður bay, there are only five permanent residents - a farmer and his family - who live in a mid-19th-century house. Overall, this family has farmed the lands on Vigur over six gener

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Vík i Mýrdal

Vík i Mýrdal

Vik in Myrdalur valley is the southernmost village on the Icelandic mainland, located 186 km from the capital Reykjavik. Vik is important as a service centre for the inhabitants and visitors of the marvellous Reynisfjara beach. Reynisfjara is widely considered one of the most beautiful beaches on earth (see for example Islands Magazine). This black pebble beach boasts an amazing cliff of regular basalt columns called Gardar, which resembles a rocky step pyramid and out in the sea are the

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Virkisjökull

Virkisjökull

  Virkisjokull is a glacier situated near Skaftafell in Southeast Iceland. Virkisjokull is an outlet of Vatnajokull glacier and thus a part of Vatnajokull National Park. At Virkisjokull glacier you can explore impressive ice formations and crevasses, take in the scenic view of the surrounding mountains and the impressive  icefall, crashing down hundreds of meters.

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Víti by Askja

Víti by Askja

Viti (meaning ‘Hell’!) is an explosion crater on the northeast shore of Oskjuvatn. The Viti crater is around 150 meters in diameter and contains a geothermal lake of mineral-rich, sulphurous, opaque blue water.

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Víti in Krafla

Víti in Krafla

Viti (meaning 'Hell') in Krafla is an explosion crater. It is one of the two most famous Viti craters in Iceland, the other being Viti in Askja. This particular Viti was formed in 1724 by a massive eruption in the Krafla volcano, known as Myvatnseldar, that lasted for five years. The diameter of the crater is around 300 meters and it has an aqua blue lake inside it. One of Iceland's most beloved poets, Jonas Hallgrimsson, wrote the poem 'Viti' inspired by the crater, w

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Viðey

Viðey

From the Skarfabakki pier at Sundahofn harbour in Reykjavik (around 5 km from the center) you can take a ferry to Videy island in Kollafjordur bay. Videy is best known internationally as the location for the Imagine Peace Tower, envisioned and built by Yoko Ono, widow of musician and ex-Beatle John Lennon. Videy had a monastery in the Middle Ages and Skuli Magnusson, often called 'the father of Reykjavik' resided here. His house, Videyjarstofa, now displays paintings by renowned Ic

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Vopnafjörður

Vopnafjörður

Vopnafjörður is a village and municipality situated on a wide fjord by the same name in the north-east of Iceland.  The Fjord separates the headlands of Digranes and Kollumúli and joins the two great bays of Bakkaflói and Héraðsflói on each side. In the middle of the fjord is a long spit by the name of Kolbeinstangi, where on the northern end lies Vopnafjörður Village, also known as Vopnafjarðarbær.  History Vopnafjör&ð

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West Iceland

West Iceland

  West Iceland is home to Europe's most powerful hot spring, Iceland's most significant lava tube, fascinating glaciers, beautiful waterfalls, some of Iceland's most important historical sites and more. It has three main districts: Borgarfjordur Borgarfjordur has rich history, with Reykholt where Snorri Sturluson, author of Snorra-Edda and Heimskringla lived and featuring a medeval and cultural museum dedicated to his memory. In Borgarnes, the main village of Borgarfjordur, t

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Westfjords

Westfjords

The Westfjords are the westernmost part of Iceland and the whole of Europe. The Westfjords are home to some off the most beautiful natural gems and off the beaten track attractions in Iceland. The Westfjords are a wide area stretching as a peninsula to the northwest of the mainland. The peninsula is all mountainous with numerous fjords of varying length. The town Isafjordur in the fjord Skutulsfjordur serves as the capital of the region, with around 3000 inhabitants. There are many f

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Whale Exhibition Center

Whale Exhibition Center

The Whale Exhibiton Center is a floating information and exhibition center at Reykjavik harbor. The Whale Exhibiton Center is focused on informing its guests about the biology of the whales and and seabirds of Faxafloi bay and is situated in the old capelin-fishing vessel Fifill, located at the harbor. The center also features a nice café and a souvenir shop and is a popular stop when whalewatching. It is open from April to October  in accordance with scheduled whalewatching tours.

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Þingeyri

Þingeyri

Þingeyri is a village in the Westfjords of Iceland, found coastally on the Dýrafjörður fjord. Þingeyri has a population of around 250 people. History Þingeyri has been continually inhabited since 1787 when a trading post was established there. The village’s name is believed to be based on the Icelandic term for a medieval assembly - þing. Three grassy mounds, the relics of an ancient, medieval congregation, can be found behind the vi

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Þingvallavatn

Þingvallavatn

Þingvallavatn (anglicised as Thingvallavatn, “Lake of the Parliament”) is a rift valley lake located roughly forty minutes drive from Iceland’s capital city, Reykjavik. Features of Þingvallavatn. Þingvallavatn is partially within the boundaries of Þingvellir National Park, Iceland’s largest national park and only one with UNESCO World Heritage Site status. Covering an area of 84 km², Þingvallavatn is the largest natural lake in

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Þingvellir

Þingvellir

  Thingvellir  is one of the most important sites to visit in Iceland for its landscape, history and cultural value. The Icelandic parliament was founded in Thingvellir in 930 and remained there for centuries.Thingvellir is surrounded by a beautiful mountain range and is the site of a rift valley, marking the crest of the Mid-Atlantic range. Today it is a natural park, listed as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO and considered a vital part of the ‘Golden tria

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Þjódveldisbærinn á Stöng

Þjódveldisbærinn á Stöng

At Stong in Thjorsarsalur valley in South Iceland you can see the Thjodveldisbaer, a reconstructed viking turf house based on the ruins of the old manor farm Stong. The ruins themselves are well preserved and were closely followed during the reconstruction to give as fair a representiton of the abode of the chieftains of the saga age as possible.   There are good lodging accomodations in the area and the valley itself is home to a number of other attractions, including the Gjain canyon, H

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Þjófatindar

Þjófatindar

Thjofatindar are mountain peaks near the valleys Seljalandsdalur and Hnifsdalur in the Westfjords. The hike over the mountain pass is an easy one and you’ll have a great view of Isafjordur, Hnifsdalur and the northern fjords.

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Þjórsá

Þjórsá

  The majestic Thjorsa is Iceland‘s longest and second-most volumnous river. The 230 meter long river has its source at the glacier Hofsjokull and has several tributaries, the two largest being Tungnaa, and Kaldakvisl, which both have their origins by Vatnajokull glacier. Thjorsa river also divides the counties Rangarvallasysla and Arnessysla. Sights & activities On its way southward, Thorsa passes a lava field named after the river, Thjorsarhraun, covering some 26 km2. This la

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Þjórsárdalur

Þjórsárdalur

Thjorsardalur is the easternmost valley of Arnessysla in South Iceland. The valley is lush and contains amazing natural and cultural attractions. Thjorsardalur is rather flat and has much pumice, due to volcanic eruptions from Hekla.The rivers Sanda and Fossa run through the valley, which has wide areas of birchwood and is listed as a National Forest.  Among popular attractions are the beautiful waterfalls Hjalparfoss and Haifoss, one of the highest waterfalls in Iceland. The sm

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Þjórsárver

Þjórsárver

Thjorsarver is a wetlands area and natural reserve in the mid higlands of Iceland and became listed as a RAMSAR site in 1990, mainly as it the world's largest breeding ground for pink-footed geese. 6-10,000 geese pairs breed at Thjorsarer and other birds nest there as well, such as the purple sandpiper, red-necked phalarope, dunlin, Arctic tern, Arctic skua, ptarmigan, golden and ringed plovers, snow bunting and long-tailed duck. Botanically, it is home to 167 species of

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Þórbergssetur

Þórbergssetur

Thorbergssetur, located in the remote region of Sudursveit in South-East Iceland, is a culture center and heritage museum dedicated to the history of the region and the life and works  of Icelandic writer Thorbergur Thordarson.  Exhibitions One hall features photos from Sudursveit, showcasing the way of living from 1930-1960 and how people struggled in their farming and fishing in a remote district, isolated by large glacier rivers, with glaciers towering above and a harbourless shor

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Þórisjökull

Þórisjökull

  Thorisjokull is a small glacier volcano in the Icelandic highlands. Thorisjokull is 1350 m high and located by the mountain trail Kaldidalur valley, southwest of Langjokull, Iceland's second-largest glacier.

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