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Natural Feature

Skógafoss

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Ábendingar heimamanna

Sigurdur
Sigurdur
March 29, 2020
The Skógafoss is one of the biggest waterfalls in the country with a width of 25 metres (82 feet) and a drop of 60 m (200 ft). Due to the amount of spray the waterfall consistently produces, a single or double rainbow which is normally visible on sunny days. According to legend, the first Viking…
Kim
Kim
February 7, 2020
Don't forget to stop on your way to Vík.
Hilmar
Hilmar
January 3, 2020
Two hour drive to this beautiful waterfall on the way popular Black Beach
Stine
Stine
December 25, 2019
Skógafoss is one of Iceland's biggest and most beautiful waterfalls with an astounding width of 25 meters. After you have seen the waterfall Seljalandsfoss you can drive further down south to see Skógafoss.
Sölvi
Sölvi
November 9, 2019
Skógafoss (Forest waterfall) is often referred to as one of the most beautiful waterfalls in Iceland. It has all the ingredients of great natural wonder. The amount of water is excessive, the form of the waterfall is almost perfect in its rectangular shape, the 60-meter drop makes it impressive,…

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Heimafólk mælir einnig með

Natural Feature
“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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Lake
“Kerið is a volcanic crater lake located in the Grímsnes area in south Iceland”
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Waterfall
“Waterfall: Seljalandsfoss is ca 40 minutes drive from Kaldakinn. Unique experience and do not miss walking BEHIND the waterfall AND to make a wish! :) It is for FREE! ”
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National Park
“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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Natural Feature
“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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