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Millhouse River Front Guidebook

Jakob

Millhouse River Front Guidebook

Food scene
Close by restaurant with friendly staff
Restaurant Árhús
Close by restaurant with friendly staff
Good food in a modern setting
Stracta Bistro
Good food in a modern setting
Necessities
Closest convenience store
Kjarval Hella
1 Gamli Suðurlandsvegur
Closest convenience store
Government run liquor store
Vínbúðin
Government run liquor store
Sightseeing
Information board about the eruption in Eyjafjallajökull in 2010. The glacier can be seen from there.
Eyjafjallajökull Info Point
Information board about the eruption in Eyjafjallajökull in 2010. The glacier can be seen from there.
A 1,491 m high strato volcano and one of Iceland's more active volcanoes.
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Hekla
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A 1,491 m high strato volcano and one of Iceland's more active volcanoes.
Sólheimajökull is a glacier in southern Iceland, between the volcanoes Katla and Eyjafjallajökull. A prominent and popular tourist location owing to its size and relative ease of access.
Sólheimajökull
Sólheimajökull is a glacier in southern Iceland, between the volcanoes Katla and Eyjafjallajökull. A prominent and popular tourist location owing to its size and relative ease of access.
A rift valley lake in southwestern Iceland. With a surface of 84 km² it is the largest natural lake in Iceland. Its greatest depth is 114 m.
Þingvallavatn
A rift valley lake in southwestern Iceland. With a surface of 84 km² it is the largest natural lake in Iceland. Its greatest depth is 114 m.
The lake contains geothermal springs under its surface, making it a popular swimming spot with some warm patches along the shoreline year-round.
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Laugarvatn
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The lake contains geothermal springs under its surface, making it a popular swimming spot with some warm patches along the shoreline year-round.
The waterfall drops 60 m and is part of the Seljalands River that has its origin in the volcano glacier Eyjafjallajökull.
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Seljalandsfoss
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The waterfall drops 60 m and is part of the Seljalands River that has its origin in the volcano glacier Eyjafjallajökull.
Gljúfrafoss or Gljúfrabúi is a small waterfall north of the larger falls of Seljalandsfoss in Iceland. The falls are partially obscured by the cliff rock, but hikers can follow a trail to enter the narrow canyon where the water plummets to a small pool.
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Gljúfrafoss
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Gljúfrafoss or Gljúfrabúi is a small waterfall north of the larger falls of Seljalandsfoss in Iceland. The falls are partially obscured by the cliff rock, but hikers can follow a trail to enter the narrow canyon where the water plummets to a small pool.
Reynisdrangar are basalt sea stacks situated under the mountain Reynisfjall near the village Vík í Mýrdal, southern Iceland which is framed by a black sand beach that was ranked in 1991 as one of the ten most beautiful non-tropical beaches in the world.
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Reynisfjara Beach
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Reynisdrangar are basalt sea stacks situated under the mountain Reynisfjall near the village Vík í Mýrdal, southern Iceland which is framed by a black sand beach that was ranked in 1991 as one of the ten most beautiful non-tropical beaches in the world.
Dyrhólaey, formerly known by seamen as Cape Portland, is a small promontory located on the south coast of Iceland, not far from the village Vík. In fact, Dyrhólaey is the southernmost point in mainland Iceland. It was formerly an island of volcanic origin, which is also known by the Icelandic word eyja meaning island.
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Dyrhólaey
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Dyrhólaey, formerly known by seamen as Cape Portland, is a small promontory located on the south coast of Iceland, not far from the village Vík. In fact, Dyrhólaey is the southernmost point in mainland Iceland. It was formerly an island of volcanic origin, which is also known by the Icelandic word eyja meaning island.
Vík í Mýrdal is a remote seafront village in south Iceland. It sits in the shadow of Mýrdalsjökull glacier, which covers the Katla volcano. Reyniskirkja is a wooden church dating to 1929. Reynisfjara beach has black pebbles, basalt columns and the Reynisdrangar offshore rock formations. The cliffs of Reynisfjall mountain are home to seabirds such as puffins. Just west, the Dyrhólaey peninsula has a large rock arch.
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Vik
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Vík í Mýrdal is a remote seafront village in south Iceland. It sits in the shadow of Mýrdalsjökull glacier, which covers the Katla volcano. Reyniskirkja is a wooden church dating to 1929. Reynisfjara beach has black pebbles, basalt columns and the Reynisdrangar offshore rock formations. The cliffs of Reynisfjall mountain are home to seabirds such as puffins. Just west, the Dyrhólaey peninsula has a large rock arch.
Þingvellir (Thingvellir) is a historic site and national park in Iceland, east of Reykjavík. It's known for the Alþing (Althing), the site of Iceland's parliament from the 10th to 18th centuries. On the site are the Þingvellir Church and the ruins of old stone shelters. The park sits in a rift valley caused by the separation of 2 tectonic plates, with rocky cliffs and fissures like the huge Almannagjá fault.
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Þingvellir
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Þingvellir (Thingvellir) is a historic site and national park in Iceland, east of Reykjavík. It's known for the Alþing (Althing), the site of Iceland's parliament from the 10th to 18th centuries. On the site are the Þingvellir Church and the ruins of old stone shelters. The park sits in a rift valley caused by the separation of 2 tectonic plates, with rocky cliffs and fissures like the huge Almannagjá fault.
One of the bigger and more majestic waterfalls in Iceland. A part of the Golden Circle, the most popular sightseeing tour in Iceland.
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Gullfoss
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One of the bigger and more majestic waterfalls in Iceland. A part of the Golden Circle, the most popular sightseeing tour in Iceland.
Geysir, sometimes known as The Great Geysir, is a geyser in southwestern Iceland. It was the first geyser described in a printed source and the first known to modern Europeans. The English word geyser derives from Geysir. The name Geysir itself is derived from the Icelandic verb geysa the verb from Old Norse.
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Geysir
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Geysir, sometimes known as The Great Geysir, is a geyser in southwestern Iceland. It was the first geyser described in a printed source and the first known to modern Europeans. The English word geyser derives from Geysir. The name Geysir itself is derived from the Icelandic verb geysa the verb from Old Norse.