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Husafell (140km from Reykjavik ) Husafell is a lovely, wooded lava area with a nice swimming pool,sauna, and a 9 hole golf course, horse rental, organized walks and longer tours, such as glacier excursions and lava cavetrips can be booked locally.
Skaftafell (327 km) Skaftafell is Iceland's second largest National Park after Pingvellir. It lies in the so-called Glacier Country, a remote but attractive part of the south.
Myvatn (480 km) Myvatn lies in the north east of Iceland on the western edge of the volcanic active zone that runs across the country from south west to north east.
Isafjordur (457 km)The Western Fjords are one of the most breathtakingly beautiful and least visited corners of Iceland.
Driving East around the ring road you will pass through the towns of Hofn and Egillstadir seperated by the eastern fjords.
Iceland is a country of many amazing waterfalls, but which are the best ones? Where do you need to travel to find the most spectacular waterfalls? Are there waterfalls all around the country?
Abundant summer daylight combined with a unique mixture of cold and warm sea currents that blend in Iceland's shallow fjords make the Icelandic territorial waters home to a rich variety of krill and fish, and consequently a bountiful feeding ground that attracts twenty-three species of whales.
Wildlife in Iceland is rich with birdlife and marine mammals. It is a popular country with ornithologists who visit to see dozens of species of bird during the summer season. It is also home to many seabirds, among them puffins, skuas, and kittiwakes who nest on sea cliffs.
Iceland is known as 'The Land of Fire and Ice'. That is because it has both glaciers and volcanoes dotted around the island. Glaciers only form on land when snow stays long enough in one place to turn into ice. Over years, centuries even, the snow is compressed into thick ice masses.