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Attractions in Reykjavik

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Blue Lagoon

4.7/5289 Reviews
Hot Spring
January 1st - May 24th 8:00-22:00; May 25th - June 28th 7:00-23:00; June 29th to August 19th 7:00 - next day 00 :00; August 20th to October 1st 8:00-22:00; October 2nd to December 31st 8:00-21:00. (Local time)

Blue Lagoon is one of the country's landmark locations. Many people who come to Iceland go here for a soak in the hot springs. It is a geothermal hot spring formed by volcanic activity deep below the earth's surface. The color of the water is a brilliant blue. While soaking in the hot springs, visitors can take the opportunity to spread some mineral-rich mud on their faces for a soothing face mask. The Blue Lagoon also offers saunas and steam rooms for further relaxation. In the case of snowfall, your whole body will be kept warm by the water's embrace while crystalline snow falls all around the cerulean paradise. In any weather, a trip here is sure to be remembered forever.

Icelandic Phallological Museum

4.4/516 Reviews

Located in central Reykjavik, the Icelandic Phallological Museum houses the world’s largest collection of penises and penis parts. The museum contains specimens from many different marine and land animals, all displayed to show the sheer variety of phalluses in the natural world. Visitors will certainly remember this unique and fascinating attraction.

Vatnajokull National Park

4.6/557 Reviews
National Park
Open all day (Local time)

Vatnajökull National Park is located in the vicinity of Huo Si in southeastern Iceland, and ranks third in the world,second to Antarctic glaciers and Greenland glaciers. Here ice caps and exit glaciers are combined. The volcanoes under the glaciers often have crust activity accompanied by large-scale floods and beautiful mountains. There are lavas, craters and hot lakes in the glacier. "Song of Ice and Fire" is performed here every day.

Church of Hallgrímur

4.5/5157 Reviews
9:00-17:00 (Local time)

Halgrims Cathedral is located on the hills of Reykjavik’s city centre, named after the famous Icelandic writer Halgrims, to commemorate his great contribution to Icelandic literature. Built in 1930, the church is an iconic building in Reykjavik. The statue of Sigmund in front of the church was built to commemorate the independence of Iceland's father, Sigzon.

Thingvellir National Park

4.6/5105 Reviews
National Park
UNESCO World Heritage-Natural Site
June - August 9:00-22:00, September - May 9:00-18:00 (Local time)

Singhville National Park is located near Reykjavik and is a great event for the Icelandic people. Singhville National Park is close to the Icelandic Rift Valley, a junction of the Eurasian and American plates, and a frequent destination for visitors to Iceland. The Singhville National Park is listed on the World Heritage List by UNESCO.


4.5/585 Reviews
Open all day (Local time)

Located in the southwest of Iceland, Seljalandsfoss is one of the waterfalls that have a big water head in Reykjavik. There is a curved path on the lower level of Seljalandsfoss, which allows one to follow this road to the back of the waterfall and enjoy the spectacular view of the waterfall from a unique perspective.

Great Geysir

4.6/5123 Reviews
Open all day (Local time)

Great Geysir, in Icelandic means burst spring. The Great Geysir is a round pool. The spring in the center of the pool is a "cave". The temperature inside the "cave" is higher than 100 degrees centigrade. Every time the spring erupts, only the sound of the rumbling in the hole can be heard, and the sound gradually becomes louder and louder, and the boiling water also surges until it rushes out of the hole and sprays into the sky, turning from the middle water column to the steam rushing to the sky. And then it turns into drops of water, which is very spectacular.


4.3/586 Reviews
Open all day (Local time)

The Icelandic language of Reykjavik means “smoke city”. It is said that when people came to settle in the 9th century, they saw the white smoke rising from the shore and mistakenly thought that the water vapor in the hot spring was smoke. So got its name. Because geothermal resources are abundant here and geothermal energy supplies energy to the city's industry, boilers and chimneys are not visible here. The sky here is blue and the city is neat and clean with almost no pollution, so it is called the “smoke-free city”.

Route 1

4.6/558 Reviews
Open all day (Local time)

Route 1 was built in 1974. The road is also known as the “circular highway” because it forms a large circle that encircles the whole of Iceland. As one of Iceland's landmarks, the road is very popular with tourists. There is only one single lane on some sections of the road, passing through many bays, the subarctic desert and the Atlantic coast. Self-driving people will experience the double feeling of ice and fire. However, due to the old bridges along the roads and the lack of asphalt on some sections, it also adds a lot of difficulty to self-driving.

The Northern Light Center

4.4/530 Reviews
Science & Technology Museum
Monday-Sunday 9:00-21:00 (Local time)

The Reykjavik Aurora Borealis Centre is located in the old port of Reykjavik and was created by four young people with a large brain hole. Their original intention was to learn the knowledge, stories and legends of the popular science aurora from the original, to understand the scientific principles behind Aurora, and to learn how to take aurora photos better. The center also exhibited excellent photography in Iceland and around the world. The aurora works of the division.

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