Tag: waterfall


This waterfall is perhaps the most famous in Iceland. It is like a dream come true! Here you have a possibility to look at the water “from inside” i.e. you can walk underneath it.

Walking underneath Seljalandsfoss


Every waterfall in Iceland has something special. The speciality of Gljúfrafoss is that it is not visible from outside.

The hidden treasure


A peculiarity of Skógafoss is that you often see a rainbow there. The waterfall looks a bit like hair of a blond Icelandic girl.

Skógafoss and a rainbow

The foto makes an impression that the waterfall is small while in reality it is pretty large. There is a way to go up and to observe it from above.


Svartifoss is our favourite waterfall in Iceland. It looks like an organ, a keyboard instrument, which makes you feel like you are in an ancient church. The rocks around the waterfall remind pipes. You keep thinking that an invisible musician is going to start playing a sonata of Johann Sebastian Bach.

A natural pipe organ


This waterfall is definitely not the highest but it is pretty wide and therefore makes a strong impression. Do not pass it without visiting because Urriðafoss is worth it. The place is not so touristic, which makes it attractive.

A wide and beautiful waterfall


Háifoss is one of the biggest and most impressive waterfalls in Iceland. This waterfall is not far from Hjálparfoss, another beautuful waterfall in that region.

The height of Háifoss is 122 meters


This is a spectacular waterfall in the southwest Iceland. You can find it on many postcards so… you should visit it 🙂

Gullfoss waterfall
Gullfoss is the largest waterfall in Iceland


Hjálparfoss is a beautiful heart-shaped waterfall located near the point where two fishing rivers Fossá and Þjórsá join. One of these rivers, namely, Þjórsá is the longest river in Iceland.

Hjálparfoss is a dual waterfall

Thingvellir National Park

Thingvellir National Park (icelandic: Þingvellir) is famous for several reasons.

First of all, Thingvellir is associated with the national parliament of Iceland, which was established in 930 AD. Sessions were held at Thingvellier until the end of 18th century. The unique landscape was used as a natural amphitheater, which was perfect for public speeches. Just imagine that instead of sitting in a building the politicians just gathered together on the grass! Since 2004 Thingvellir is a UNESCO World Heritage Site based on cultural criteria.

The natural amphitheater

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