Thursday, 27 April 2017

Reykjavik and Akureyri: urban walks in the Iceland’s largest cities

It’s possible to take a ramble around large towns in Iceland and still feel like you are in the countryside. The two main cities in Iceland are Reykjavík and Akureyri, and both towns have many wonderful nature walks in close proximity to their busy downtown areas.

Reykjavik and Akureyri: urban walks in the Iceland’s largest cities

Reykjavík

A stroll around lake Tjörnin is quite popular among locals at weekends, especially in the summer time. While embracing the beautiful scenery and architecture surrounding lake Tjörnin, you can stop and feed the many friendly ducks and swans that swim alongside you on your journey. You can then continue until you reach Hljómskálagarðurinn park, where you will see sculptures and statues, and the well-favoured Hljómskálinn building which is a rehearsal space for many Icelandic classical musicians. If the weather is nice and you are with small children, you can avail of the playground and barbeque area in Hljómsjálagarðurinn.

Reykjavik and Akureyri: urban walks in the Iceland’s largest cities

Öskjuhlíð is a wooded hill that takes you up to Perlan (The Pearl). During your walk, you will certainly see the bunkers built by the British army during the Second World War. Afterwards it’s nice to finish your journey with a swim at the geothermal beach Nauthólsvík.

A lengthy walk to Grótta is necessary if you are up for a great view and a bit of exercise, taking you right up to the lighthouse at Seltjarnarnes. It is a bit far from downtown, but worth the effort(and then again, you can always go by bike!). Starting your walk in Vesturbær, you can then set off along the path on the seafront; this trail is full of surprises and it's also a great vantage point to view Icelandic birds.

Reykjavik and Akureyri: urban walks in the Iceland’s largest cities

Akureyri

The botanic garden (Lystigardurinn) is a splendid nature spot to wander around in the summer time. We recommend you stop for a coffee in the garden’s cafe and relax in the pleasant atmosphere while surrounded by the many varieties of plants and flowers. The walk back to the city centre is a rather delightful experience.

Reykjavik and Akureyri: urban walks in the Iceland’s largest cities

After a pleasurable hike up Brynja glacier and back down again, we suggest you continue to explore the old town of Akureyri. While there, you will discover charming Centennaires houses in excellent condition, the Museum of Akureyri, and also Friðbjarnahúsa where there is a permanent exhibition of old toys. If you saunter onwards to the lake, you’ll experience a breathtaking view of the mountains on the other side of the fjord.

There’s a wonderful walk along the sea from the port (behind the cultural centre Hof ) to the airport (or vice-versa) where you can appreciate the view of Eyjafjörður. You can also take a stroll along the river Glera (the starting path is right next to the shopping centre).

Reykjavik and Akureyri: urban walks in the Iceland’s largest cities

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Tuesday, 25 April 2017

Can I camp anywhere in Iceland? - Camping in Iceland

There are several things you need to keep in mind if you are planning to camp or spend the night in the outdoors and not in a campsite. In November 2015, a new law approved by the Ministry of Environment got into effect marking out the areas where it is possible to camp and spend the night in Iceland.

Can I camp anywhere in Iceland? - Camping in Iceland

From this date on, it is illegal to stay overnight in tent trailers, RV, motorhomes, vans, campers or any motor vehicle outside camping areas designated for such purpose. The same banning applies to urban areas unless the owner of the land has given his/her express permission.

Otherwise, this new law establishes the following rules for camping:

Where can I camp?

- You are allowed to camp in a traditional tent for just one night on non-farmed land found along state highways in habited areas. This will be permitted as long as there are no camping sites nearby and the owner of the land has not restricted or prohibited access. You can find such signs at the driveway gates and paths adjacent to the property.

- It is permitted to camp in a traditional tent on private or national land along state highways in uninhabited areas

Can I camp anywhere in Iceland? - Camping in Iceland

- Camping in a traditional tent is allowed in areas outside state highways, whether on private or national property, unless indicated otherwise by signs around the area.

When should I ask for permission to the owner of the land or place where I plan to camp in?

- If you intend to camp in areas close to towns or farms.
- If you intend to camp for more than one night.
- If you intend to set more than three tents even if it is for just one night.
- If the land where you intend to set your tent is farmed.
- If you intend to use store trailers, caravans, motor homes, vans, campers or any motor vehicle outside of an urban area or campsites.

Is there any specific place where I cannot camp in or stay the night in Iceland?

Landowners may restrict or prohibit camping in their lands if there is a significant risk of harming the environment such as mossy area, land with fragile vegetation or where breeding bird colonies may dwell, for example.

Can I camp anywhere in Iceland? - Camping in Iceland

In addition, the owner of the land can prepare a specific camping area on his property where he can lead travelers to, the owner is entitled to charge a fee for this service. Similarly, if there is a campsite in the vicinity, the landowner can direct the travelers to that area which is already destined to camping activities.

Restrictions on Protected Areas or Natural Parks.

Restrictions may apply for camping in certain areas of Iceland. We have created a list you can find here below, in order to inform any traveler planning to visit Iceland:

A) Álafoss: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

B) Blábjörg á Berufjarðarströnd: Camping and overnight stay is not allowed.

C) Bringur í Mosfellsdal: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

D) Dimmuborgir: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

E) Dyrhólaey: Camping and overnight staying only with the permission of the Icelandic Department of the Environment.

F) Fjallabak: Camping and overnight is restricted to marked areas. Hikers can camp along marked trails. Elsewhere, camping or spending the night depends on the express permission of the Icelandic Department of the Environment.

Can I camp anywhere in Iceland? - Camping in Iceland

G) Grabrókargígar í Norðurárdal: Camping and overnight is only permitted with the permission of the Department of Environment of Iceland.

H) Herðubreiðarfriðland: You can camp in marked areas. Elsewhere, permission is required from the Icelandic Department of the Environment.

I) Hverfjall / Hverfell: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

J) Ingólfshöfði: Camping and overnight only with the permission of the Icelandic Department of Environment and local supervisors.

K) Kattarauga: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

L) Kirkjugólf: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

M) Mývatn: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed outside the marked camping areas.

N) Seljahjallagil, Bláhvammur, Þrengslaborgir and surroundings: Camping and overnight stay is not allowed.

O) Skógafoss: Camping and overnight stays not allowed outside the marked camping areas.

P) Skútustaðagígar: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

Can I camp anywhere in Iceland? - Camping in Iceland

Q) Snæfellsjökull National Park: Hikers and cyclists must obtain permission from the park rangers. Otherwise camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

R) Ströndin við Stapa og Hellna: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

S) Teigarhorn: Camping and overnight stays are not allowed.

T) Vatnajökull National Park: In the park, visitors should use the campsite for tents, caravans, camper vans, vans, trailer-tent and any motor vehicle.

Outside the designated camping area, you can camp with a traditional tent for one night. However, groups of three or more tents, must ask the park rangers for permission. When camping outside the designated areas, you must be careful not to cause any damage to the environment and to collect all the trash by depositing it into a suitable place.

Camping and overnight stay outside campsites is prohibited in the following areas:

U) In Jökulsárgljúfur: In areas of Askja under special protection.

In the areas of Hoffellssvæði and Heinabergssvæði. In Skaftafellsheiði, Bæjarstaðarskógur and Morsárdalur also.

However, camping is permitted in the Skaftafell mountains at 400 m above sea level and in the area at the mouth of the Kjós river. Travelers must obtain detailed information of the National Park regarding campsites at the interpretation center or by asking the park rangers.

Can I camp anywhere in Iceland? - Camping in Iceland

V) Þingvellir National Park: Camping and overnight stays are not permitted outside the marked camping areas.

Camping sites in Iceland

Here you can find a list of campsites in Iceland that open during the summer time. We recommend you to contact each site via e-mail to know their schedules, facilities and services offered.

On the other hand, and due to the increase of visitors during the winter time, there are a few campsites in Iceland, that in collaboration with the Government, remain open also in winter. These camping spaces are mainly focused on travelers using a camper, van or motor home. We highly recommend you to check if they are open during your dates and what services do they offer to travelers.

It is worth mentioning there is a special camping card with a fixed price for the whole family and it can be used in more than 40 campsites around Iceland. This card also offers fuel discounts.

Can I camp anywhere in Iceland? - Camping in Iceland

For further information, please check the Icelandic Department of the Environment website

Source: Department of Environment of Iceland and Camping Iceland's website.

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Sunday, 23 April 2017

The Icelandic Weather: myths and realities

The first image that comes to mind at the mention of Iceland is of a dark country covered in ice and snow all year round. Forget everything that comes to mind when hearing the word “Iceland". Cold, Iceland? Well, actually, not that much!

The Icelandic Weather: myths and realities

In winter, the average temperature in Icelandic is around 0 °C, and the coldest temperature ever recorded in Iceland is -39.7 °C. In the winter from 2014-2015 the weather was appalling and an incredible number of storms were recorded. In the Icelandic capital, Reykjavík the month of February 2015 has been the coldest in seven years, and the month of May the coldest since 1979! However, winter was not that terrible in general to be worth mentioning. There’s a tradition of naming Icelandic winters that have been particularly harsh, ever since 976. Some examples are: winter torments 1620 or the winter of 1313 is called horse fell.

The Icelandic Weather: myths and realities

The summer after the stormy winter of 2014/2015 also broke records; it was not more than two degrees on top of a mountain near Selfoss in July, and temperatures were well sullen throughout Iceland. Summer is still a little warmer. The average summer temperature is 10 ° C and the hottest temperature ever recorded in Iceland was in the east at 30.5 ° C in 1939.

Iceland is a country of wind, and if the temperature is moderate, it still feels like the wind will freeze you from head to toe. Iceland is the second windiest country on the planet. The windiest place in Iceland: Stórhöfði on Westman Islands recorded four windless days this year. The rest of the time, the wind can reach 100km / h. You can test the extremely strong winds by going by bus (leaving your car) you'll be surprised how windy it is! The city of Vík í Mýrdal in the south of Iceland is the place that registers the most rainfall in Iceland with about 2275 millimetres per year; that’s three times more rain fall than in the Icelandic capital and five times more rain fall than Akureyri.

The Icelandic Weather: myths and realities

Apparently the best place for good weather in Iceland is still disputed: sources say Kirkjubæjarklaustur, Skaftafell, Myvatn and the east fjords of Iceland are the country’s sunniest spots. Take Icelandic weather (as most Icelanders say) with this philosophy in mind - "If the weather does not please you, wait five minutes." Those who have already discovered Iceland understand what this saying means.

The Icelandic Weather: myths and realities

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Wednesday, 19 April 2017

The 5 best Hot Springs in Iceland - Enjoy the lagoons!

Iceland is a country known for its geothermal energy and its natural hot springs. Here are five lagoons that can be enjoyed by locals and visitors!

Blue Lagoon

The most famous lagoon in Iceland, located between Keflavík International Airport and the capital Reykjavík, is the Blue Lagoon. It was formed in 1976, by excess water coming from a neighbouring geothermal plant. In 1981, Icelanders began bathing here because the 38-degree water is rich in sulphur and silica, which has many health benefits, especially for the skin. The lagoon became a commercial enterprise and opened its doors in 1992. Since 2015, it has become essential to book in advance, as it is such a popular tourist destination, but this could change because the hot spring is expanding.

The 5 best Hot Springs in Iceland - Enjoy the lagoons!

Laugarvatn Fontana

Located on the shores of Lake Laugarvatn, in southern Iceland, an hour's drive from Reykjavík, the lagoon of Laugarvatn Fontana will give you a wonderful view of the surrounding area. Popular for hot water baths since 1929, the lagoon opened in 2011 for locals and visitors, and consists of saunas, hot outdoor baths, mineral baths and even a small black sand beach.

The 5 best Hot Springs in Iceland - Enjoy the lagoons!

Secret Lagoon

The secret lagoon is located in the small village of Flúðir, where nearly 400 people live, and is right next to the Golden Circle and its attractions. The hot spring is known as the "Gamla laugin" (the old swimming pool) and it was reopened to the public in 2014. It was originally formed in 1891, however, after 1937 the pool was abandoned but the hot water continued to flow there. The secret lagoon is the perfect compromise between natural spring and municipal swimming pool - the atmosphere is very special.

The 5 best Hot Springs in Iceland - Enjoy the lagoons!

Lagoon in Mývatn

This lagoon, in Northern Iceland, is a fantastic experience – situated in the beautiful and tranquil surroundings of Mývatn. It’s very popular in summer but rather quiet in winter (except in December when the yule lads bathe here). The temperatures of the hot spring oscillate between 36 and 40 degrees. Opened in 2004, The lagoon’s water is rich in minerals, particularly sulphur, beneficial for skin problems and asthma.


The 5 best Hot Springs in Iceland - Enjoy the lagoons!

Sjóböð Húsavík (2018)

The construction of a new spa is underway in the small northern town of Húsavík, already known for its whale watching tours. The spa will be called "Sjóböð" (sea bath) and will be filled with sea water. It is going to consist of a 1000 m2 swimming area and a spa hotel with 80 bedrooms.

The 5 best Hot Springs in Iceland - Enjoy the lagoons!

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Tuesday, 18 April 2017

Top 6 Original Hotels in Iceland! - Where to stay in Iceland

I understand that when choosing accommodation it comes down to a person’s individual tastes and needs! but still, I've decided to compile a list of the most original and interesting accommodation I've found in Iceland. Some I’ve stayed at, and others, well! I wish to get the chance to stay at, sometime soon!

The Freezer Hostel is described as a "Theater-hostel-residence" and is located in the small village Ri in Snaefellsnes. The unorthodox hostel serves as three things: a local theatre, accommodation for guests and offers artist residencies. This property is a former fish factory, large enough to accommodate a combination of tourism and culture, resulting in a surprisingly original vibe for guests.

Top 6 Original Hotels in Iceland! - Where to stay in Iceland

The Berunes Hostel makes you travel through time, back to Iceland in early 1900. This Hostel is a converted farmhouse in Berufjörður in the east of Iceland and is located 40 kilometres from the small town of Djúpivogur. Out here the nature surrounding Berunes is astounding, making you feel at the end of the earth.

Spend a few days of winter at Skálanes Mountain Lodge (about twenty kilometres from Seyðisfjörður). The peace and tranquillity found here is soothing for the soul. To get there, you must contact the lodge owners who have the proper vehicles to drive there( after 17 km you will find it quite a rough track). At this time of year, the place is deserted and you will feel very relaxed androgen close to nature. After a day outside in the powerful surrounding nature, you will find the house comfortable and warm when you return and there is also a sauna and a hotpot on offer if you need extra warming up. Skálanes is highly recommended if you like skiing, mountain hikes and if you simply wish to escape the world ... for a brief moment.

Top 6 Original Hotels in Iceland! - Where to stay in Iceland

Sólheimar in the south of Iceland has two guesthouses that accommodate 33 visitors, with access to a pool and hot pot. Sólheimar is an eco-village with a residential community of 100 people. While there, you can enjoy all that Sólheimar has on offer i.e. the local organic coffee house and you can purchase organic and local products from the local shop (including crafts made by the residents). In the summertime, Sólheimar's timetable is buzzing with cultural and musical events.

The guesthouse 1x6 Keflavík was designed by a local artist who used driftwood from Icelandic beaches to build the beds, the furniture, and the walls. This highly original guesthouse near Keflavík also offers a hot pot in the garden, where travellers are welcome to go in and relax.

Top 6 Original Hotels in Iceland! - Where to stay in Iceland

Finally, Icelandair Hotel Reykjavik Marina, offers highly original rooms, some with double bunk beds if you are traveling as a group or as a family of four. The interior design is quite modern, with a few little retro and quirky touches. In the small library, you can peruse through the beautifully photographed books about Iceland. In addition to your stay, I recommend the delicious breakfast in the morning time, it costs extra, but is well worth the spend.

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Wednesday, 12 April 2017

Aurora Borealis in Iceland: tour or independent?

The Aurora Borealis, or Northern Lights, is a natural phenomenon that fills the night sky with almost supernatural colours. For people in polar latitudes, these are frequent events, but for many others, this is a rare sight. Iceland is an ideal place to observe the Aurora Borealis, sightings are possible from the end of August to April.

Aurora Borealis in Iceland: tour or independent?

Tours to see the Aurora Borealis:

The pros:

You benefit from the knowledge of a certified guide, who knows a lot about the Northern Lights and the local area, and he gives you anecdotes and stories that make the experience interesting and playful.

You do not have to worry about anything, the guides and the driver are there to chase the lights for you. They lead you to the areas where the chances of seeing the auroras are most favourable.

Often, your guide also gives some helpful photography tips, for successful photos of the Northern Lights.

Aurora Borealis in Iceland: tour or independent?

If you do not get to see Aurora Borealis on your tour, most companies will offer you a second (free) tour the following evening.

There are very nice excursions that combine several activities, such as aurora borealis and sled dog trips, aurora borealis by boat, or aurora borealis and snow mobile ride. It is a good idea to link two activities!

The cons:

With the growing popularity of Iceland in the winter, some companies use enormous buses to chase the aurora. With 80 people by your side, the show can be much less magical ... Make sure that the company you choose organizes excursions on a smaller scale.

Sometimes it is nice to be surprised by the Aurora Borealis randomly, as opposed to chasing around for them with a group, on a time schedule with a price tag.

Aurora Borealis in Iceland: tour or independent?

Independently seeing the Aurora Borealis:

If you decide to look for the Aurora Borealis independently, learn about the conditions that affect your chances of seeing them: cloud cover and solar activity. Finally, be aware that the aurora borealis is a natural phenomenon, we can never be sure when they will decide to make an appearance.

How to choose?

If you are travelling within the country, especially in the winter, try your luck and keep an eye out for the Aurora Borealis. You may see them by surprise on your journey. If you are only visiting for a couple of nights, and are staying mainly in the capital area, then it may be worthwhile to join an Aurora Borealis excursion.

Aurora Borealis in Iceland: tour or independent?

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Sunday, 9 April 2017

Cheap flights to Iceland from the U.S. Tips to travel to Iceland

Iceland has quickly become a popular touristic destination and this tendency continues to grow, and with good reason, as the country has plenty to offer all year long. From the breathtaking Auroras Borealis better known as Northern Lights, frosty waterfalls and white landscapes one could only find in a beautiful winter postcard, to the glowing green moss that contrasts with jet black volcanic mountains and glaciers arising in these landscapes during the endless- light- days of the summer.

Cheap flights to Iceland from the U.S. Tips to travel to Iceland

With this sudden increase in the touristic demand, availability of flights options was also arising in the same level; covering the needs of those travelers who search to get around at an affordable price.

This is basically the reason why we decided to write this guide. We intend to show the entire offer of direct flights to Iceland from the U.S. There are companies that have been operating in the country for many years like Icelandair. It has already earned a reputation within the aviation industry. There are other companies such Wow Air and Delta Airlines that are now adding Iceland as a new destination attracted by the new found popularity of this country.

Cheap flights to Iceland from the U.S. Tips to travel to Iceland

How far in advance do I need to book a flight ticket to Iceland

Although it is not a fixed rule, prices tend to increase as the date of departure approaches. On the other hand, due to the growing popularity of Iceland as a touristic destination, tickets usually get sold quickly. This also happens to car rental in Iceland. We have already dealt with this issue before.

So if you are planning to travel to Iceland between June and September and you would like to get cheap flights, it is highly advisable to book your tickets between January and February. After that period, prices go up or tickets simply get sold out. In case your trip is between March and June, the cheapest flight offers to Iceland will be found between November and January. And if you travel between October and New Year’s Eve, we recommend you to book it at least three or four months in advance.

As a general rule we recommend purchasing your flight tickets 4-6 months in advance depending on the departure date and time.

Cheap flights to Iceland from the U.S. Tips to travel to Iceland

Airlines with direct flights U.S. - Iceland on a regular basis.

- WOW air (Boston, New York, Washington – all year long; Chicago, Los Angeles, Miami, Pittsburgh, San Francisco – until October).

- Icelandair (Boston, Atlanta, Buffalo, Burlington, Charlotte, Columbus, Dallas/Ft Worth, Fairbanks, Fort Lauderdale, Fort Myers – all year long).

- Delta Airlines (Minneapolis/St Paul, New York – all year long).

Stopover in Iceland

 Some flight companies offer the option to stopover in Iceland for up to 7 nights when you fly from the U.S. to Europe, without any additional airfare. That allows you to visit and explore our beautiful country. Take advantage of it!

Important things to bear in mind while booking your flight tickets to Iceland.

Finally, I would like to list the things that should be taken into account when booking your flights to Iceland.

Cheap flights to Iceland from the U.S. Tips to travel to Iceland

- Always remember to carry the essentials stuff for your trip in your hand luggage so that in case the rest of your suitcases get lost, you will not be left high and dry. Wear as many layers of warm clothing as you can, or keep it in your hand luggage so in case your checked baggage gets lost it would not affect your trip that much if you need to wait a few days to get it back,

- There are companies that offer a continuous bus shuttle service throughout the year, from the airport to the city center. The bus takes around 40 minutes to reach Reykjavik’s bus station. It also offers service to and from the main hotels in the city. These are companies such as Reykjavik Sightseeing, Flybus and Airport Express.

Cheap flights to Iceland from the U.S. Tips to travel to Iceland

- There is no need to exchange currency for the trip, as credit cards are accepted all over the country,

- If you visit Iceland in the summer, be prepared for long hours of daylight. The majority of hotels and guesthouses will have blackout curtains, but if you are planning to camp or are a light sleeper, don’t forget your eye mask!

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Thursday, 6 April 2017

What to do with 1000 crowns (8 €) in Iceland?

Drink

Icelanders are fond of coffee, and you'll find all the towns have charming little cafes with hot drinks and pastries on offer. A classic coffee costs about 300 crowns and the price doubles for a latte or cappuccino.

What to do with 1000 crowns (8 €) in Iceland?

Happy Hour provides a list of the bars, their times and prices in Reykjavík where you can enjoy a "happy hour". Outside the capital, you won't have any trouble finding a beer or a glass of wine for 1000crowns (or less) in a bar or cafe.

Eat

We have already mentioned Ísbúð Vesturbæjar, which offers ice-cream to die for, you can also find many ice-cream shops in Reykjavik and all over Iceland; even on the side of the road, you may come across a van selling ice-cream. Some of the gas stations or grocery stores in Iceland serve ice cream. You can opt for its salty twin, a hot dog, which will cost around 400 crowns. Some cafes offer you the soup of the day for a thousand crowns or less.

What to do with 1000 crowns (8 €) in Iceland?

In the Westfjords, for just 1,000 crowns, you can drink coffee and enjoy a delicious waffle accompanied by cream and jam in the charming historic farm Litlibær. The visit and the view are well worth it!

Go to the pool

Yes, okay, we keep mentioning the local swimming pools, but this is by far the best investment you will make in Iceland. A visit (or many) to the pool is essential when you're in Iceland. The Sundlaug site lists all pools and hot springs in the country. They will show you the best swimming pools in Iceland here.

Take the public bus!

The bus costs 350 crowns on a route in Reykjavik; it's free in Akureyri, Iceland's city bus can lead you to surprising and unknown places, where few travelers set foot. Nothing like taking a random bus and discovering Icelandic life through its windows. In the capital, the bus will bring you to Mount Esjan, the geothermal beach Nauthóslvík or Laugardalur Valley.

What to do with 1000 crowns (8 €) in Iceland?

Go to the museum!

Of course, with a few free museums, it is increasingly difficult to find museums whose entrance is less than a thousand crowns, but it is possible, and rest assured, you will pay a maximum of 1500 ISK for a visit. If you are in Reykjavik, the outdoor museums worth seeing are Árbær (1500 ISK) and the Museum of Photography (free), the National Museum of Iceland (1500 ISK), NYLO (free) and the Nordic House (admission free, fair prices vary). In Akureyri, all downtown art museums are free, including the Museum of Visual Arts and the Art Museum of Akureyri; Akureyri Museum is also an interesting visit and entry costs 1200 crowns.

Buy a souvenir from Iceland

The choice is vast, and you can easily find useful souvenirs at low prices! To bring back home with you, a little taste of Iceland you can buy chocolate, Icelandic candy, salt, Skyr or Icelandic water; these can be found everywhere in Iceland. Magnets, mugs, and keychains are also souvenirs found at reasonable prices. Don't forget to by the typical icelandic jumper, called Lopapeysa.

What to do with 1000 crowns (8 €) in Iceland?

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