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Are you planning a visit to the enchanting city of Reykjavík, Iceland? Don’t miss out on one of the city’s best-kept secrets – the Old Harbour House. Located in the heart of the historic Old Harbour, this charming café offers an array of delights that will tantalize your taste buds and enrich your travel experience.
Planning to witness the Northern Lights in Iceland? Our comprehensive guide provides you with all the information you need to make the most of your experience, including the best time and locations to see the Aurora Borealis, tips for capturing stunning photos, and more.
Why is Iceland called Iceland and Greenland called Greenland when Iceland is green and Greenland has huge amounts of ice?…
It comes as a surprise to many but the beer was illegal in Iceland until 1989! Since then Icelanders celebrate beer day, the day it was made legal by drinking a lot of it. If you are in Iceland on March 1st be sure to make the most of the Beer day parties and special offers!
Choosing what to pack for Iceland’s weather can be a struggle, it changes every few minutes. Wake up to glorious sunshine, have a hailstorm on your walk to the bus stop, but by the time your bus arrives it’s a dry, if very windy morning. And that’s just in Reykjavik!
Konudagur is celebrated on the first day or the nearest Sunday, of the month of Góa, a month in the traditional Icelandic calendar. Góa is the second to last of the winter months, the days are starting to be visibly longer, summer is coming!
Bolludagur was the first day, a day of cream filled buns, then Sprengidagur when you eat so much you feel like you might…
The day after Bun day – Bolludagur is Sprengidagur – Explosion or Blast day. On it Icelanders pretend that they haven’t spent the entire day before pigging out on cream buns, and instead gorge themselves on saltkjöt og baunir