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If you have already decided on the locations you want to explore while visiting Iceland or want to know more this is the page for you!
Here you can view your adventure options for Iceland. You can choose from tours that take you to these places or the tours that start there. This is the perfect page for all you self-drivers out there and the once who know where they wish to go but not how to get there.

Let our map help you find the perfect adventure!


South Coast

The South coast of Iceland is one of the most sought after tourist attractions in Iceland. The region is filled with amazing spots that you should not miss when you visit Iceland. Waterfalls, glaciers, lava fields, black sand beaches and glacier lagoons are some of the highlights you can expect on a South Coast tour with Arctic Adventures.

Golden Circle

The Golden Circle is an absolute must see when it comes to interesting sights in Iceland. The places visited on a typical Golden Circle tour are Þingvellir National Park, Gullfoss waterfall and Geysir hot spring area.


The north-eastern part of Iceland is a great place to visit. Here the life is more quiet than around Reykjavík but that does not mean that your options are fewer when you are looking for fun things to do.


The North West of Iceland is a very diverse territory, here you can expect to find a great variety of landscapes.


Reykjavík is the capital of Iceland, the world's northernmost capital at 64°08N

Vatnajokull Glacier

Vatnajökull is not only the biggest glacier in Iceland, but in the whole of Europe. Vatnajökull covers over 8100 km2 and has around 30 outlet glaciers.

Myrdalsjokull Glacier

Myrdalsjökull is the 4th largest glacier in Iceland, known for Eyjafjallajökull and Solheimajökull glacier tongue

Langjokull Glacier

Langjökull is the second largest glacier in Europe, home to both natural ice caves as well as man-made ice caves.


The highlands of Iceland are so vast that it is almost impossible to capture it in just this one word: highlands (even if it is plural!). The highlands cover almost all of Iceland’s interior or about 42.000 km2, which is about 40% of the country.