Reykjavik is the largest city and capital of Iceland.
It offers various exciting things to do, also a great base of operations for those planning day tours in another parts of Iceland.
Explore Reykjavik here in an easy selection
On the Reykjanes peninsula, you can explore untouched nature, fissures, and volcanic craters.
Geothermal springs, lava fields, and colored landscapes can make you feel like you're on another planet.
The area is famous for its active volcanoes, bubbling mud pools, and geothermal activity—including the Blue Lagoon, the country's most popular tourist attraction.
South Iceland is where geothermal heat meets glacial cold.
The southwest and the Golden Circle area are also known for their beautiful waterfalls.If you're in the area, take a look at the ice on Iceland's largest glacier, Vatnajokull.
This region is also known for its black sand beaches and lava fields.
East Iceland is best known for its beautiful coastline, small villages and wildlife.
It has many natural attractions such as waterfalls, narrow fjords, mountains and a glacier at the doorstep.
Here is also your only, and a good change to see wild reindeers roaming around freely.
Akureyri is Iceland´s second-largest City and is a transportation hub that's ideal for exploring Northern Iceland's natural wonders, from its diverse fauna and flora to dramatic mountain ranges.
Iceland's Northern region offers a wide variety of experiences not found in other regions.
The remote northeast is also a haven for birdlife.
West Iceland is home to some of the country's most natural attractions.
Explore the region, and you'll find yourself immersed in the hauntingly beautiful Icelandic landscape.
Its natural wonders are a nearly exhaustive sampling of all that Iceland offers, ranging from slumbering volcanoes and majestic waterfalls to various flora and wildlife.
The Westfjords are a remote region in the northwestern corner of Iceland.
The area remains somewhat isolated from the rest of Iceland and offers more to do than expected.
There are few towns and cities,
but if you're looking for peaceful solitude, decent hiking, climbing, sailing and camping - all in relative proximity of one another.
The largest uninhabited wilderness in Europe, the Highlands of Iceland are a remote and barren wonderland.
Around 40% of Iceland’s landmass, no villages, little or no roads and no phone signal.
There is only nature.And although this may be intimidating for some travelers, for others, it’s paradise.