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Founded in 1786, Reykjavik, a city of ca 110,000 inhabitants is the world’s northernmost capital of a sovereign state, and the heart of Iceland’s cultural, economic and governmental activity.

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Reykjanes peninsula is the south-western tip of Iceland and close to the capital Reykjavik. Reykjanes is where Leifur Eiríksson Air Terminal and KEF International Airport are located, as well as the Blue Lagoon health spa near Grindavik township.

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You can take the ring road from Reykjavik, but you also have the alternative of driving through Thingvellir National Park, the historic meeting place of the ancient Alþingi general assembly, a joint parliament and court founded in 930. South Iceland’s charm lies in its coastline, where many large and impressive waterfalls, glaciers, unique geology and fascinating medieval history are to be found.

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North Iceland is characterized by wide bays and deep fjords surrounded by mountains on two sides and long river-shaped valleys on the third. A region of diverse and incredible natural beauty, thundering waterfalls, dramatic canyons, scenic fjords, rivers, lakes and striking volcanic features, the North is Iceland in miniature. Photo: Drangey Tours

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A 550km strip of secluded beauty cove.ring eastern and south-east Iceland with breathtaking fjords, some uninhabited and others with quaint fishing villages, the East Fjords are one of the oldest regions in Iceland, shaped by glaciers during the Ice Age.

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West Iceland’ high steep mountains, deep fjords and valleys were carved by the ice age glaciers over 16 million years ago. With birds like puffins, eagles, arctic terns and arctic foxes, this is where Iceland’s dramatic landscapes come to a riveting climax as mass tourism disappears, with only about 10% of Iceland’s visitors ever seeing the region.

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With jagged bird cliffs and broad multihued dream beaches flanking the south, and rutted dirt roads snaking north along jaw-dropping coastal fjords across immense central mountains, this is where Iceland’s dramatic landscapes come to a riveting climax as mass tourism disappears, with only about 10% of Iceland’s visitors ever seeing the region.

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At 400–500 m, the Icelandic highlands were virtually inaccessible, playing host only to outlaws in hiding. The highlands are nature is still at its rawest, an untamed mingling of rocky deserts, jagged peaks, volcanoes, ice caps, valleys, steaming hot springs with glaciers, deserts of black sand, barren glacial moraine, active and extinct volcanoes and strange oases of vegetation.

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Iceland On The Go

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