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Enjoy the special experience of entering a greenhouse and sitting down to a feast of the famous friðheimar tomato soup with freshly baked bread, served with cucumber salsa. Visitors can buy delicious food souvenirs such as Tomato Jam, the Cucumber Salsa and Tomato Drinks to take away.
At Friðheimar, we grow tomatoes all year round, despite Iceland’s long, dark winters, under artificial lighting in greenhouses. We welcome visitors to see our greenhouses, and then enjoy a taste of the crop. And now they can take delicious food souvenirs away with them, made of our tomatoes and…
Amazing restaurant that serves lunch inside their greenhouse. They have the worlds best tomato soup in our opinion. They are very popular so you will need to book a table.
A wonderful visit to a Tomato farm in the south of Iceland. Tasty food and drinks all made from their tomatoes situated inside the greenhouse. Beautiful experience <3.
Gististaðir í nágrenninu
Heimafólk mælir einnig með
“Í góðum félagsskap vina er gaman að kíkja í Secret lagoon og svamla í heitu vatninu. Fyrir þyrsta er hægt að taka með sér drykki út í laugina. Skemmtilegt umhverfi og saga laugarinnar sýnilegt. Svo er gaman að fá sér fish and chips þegar komið er upp úr lauginni. 12 km frá Árnes White house. ”
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Point of Interest
“A beautiful double waterfall in the Thjorsá Valley The falls are named after the surrounding area of Hjalp, which means “help”. Travelers along the harsh Sprengisandur Route found this well-vegetated area to be one of great aid and recovery for their horses after a difficult crossing through the interior highlands. Volcanic ash can be found scattered throughout the entire valley, just one of many prominent signs of the eruptions of Mt. Hekla.”
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“Good stuff and you can stay and have a coffee with it. Or get a soup for lunch to heat up.”
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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.”
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