Dramatic waterfalls, top tour activity in Iceland
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Iceland - Best Tours & Trips 2019

Iceland may sound foreboding, but it's one of the world's most fascinating countries -- and, warmed by the Gulf Stream, not nearly as cold as you may think. It's a land of volcanoes, hot springs, fjords, and waterfalls that lies just below the Arctic Circle. An adventure traveler's dream, as soon as you go, you're sure to warm up to Iceland.
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Trip Type Trip Type Classic Tour Groups are between 25-60 people, typically ~30-40. Usually there will be many opportunities to split off and enjoy meals and excursions in smaller groups. This is the most economical way to travel, saving up to 40% versus booking the same itinerary yourself.
Small Group Guided Experiences Small groups are usually defined as between 10 and 24 travelers, often less. If you're the kind of person who enjoys more intimate experiences and personal service this is a good choice. All else being equal you will pay a premium for this style vs a larger group tour.
River Cruise These vessels are smaller than most ocean cruisers, limiting which amenties are available. Passenger counts can vary. One of the biggest advantages of a river cruise is the ability to dock at smaller ports and local villages.
Small Ocean Cruise Small ship cruises usually have a max passenger count of 500. The primary purpose of these trips is to spend time off the vessel in local ports (e.g. Mediterranean) or experiencing nature (e.g Galapagos or Antarctica). Cabins can vary from budget to luxury.
Private Tour Private tours give you the undivided attention of a guide, and often involve special access to sites and unique experiences not available to larger groups. This is a great option for families, couples, and small friend groups. Expect to pay a bit more for the extra service.
Independent Package A travel company plans your itinerary and arranges all the logistics including lodging, local activities, and transportantion. You have the flexibility of a solo trip while still getting the convience and time savings of expert planning. Get 90% of the benefits of a tour, without a guide.
Vacation / Holiday Package Similar to a self guided tour, this usually involves a home base, such as a hotel or resort, with packaged activities and day tours as a part of the stay.
Large Ocean Cruise This is the "floating city" experience, with multiple ways to enjoy your vacation aboard the ship as much as on land. Ships are multiple floors, provide several activities, culinary, and shopping options. They often make fewer stops and have less time available for shore excursions.

Tour Styles

Lodging Level Lodging Level Camping Typically involves most nights sleeping in tents (sometimes permanent tented sites) or in rustic cabins and lodges.
Basic - 2 star You'll stay in no-frills, but clean and comfortable, hotels or guesthouses. A 'Basic' trip might also involve a few nights of camping.
Value - 3 star Mid-range budget with accommodations ranging from comfortable lodges, guesthouses, and homestays to three star hotels.
Premium - 4 star 3 to 4 star western hotel equivalents. While not all lodging will be 'luxury' they will be quite comfortable by western standards.
Luxury - 5 star The highest level of comfort and service. All accomodations are in four or five star hotels, boutique lodges or high-end homestays.

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$ 0 $ 10,000+

Price Per Day

Trip Length


Physical Level Physical Level Very Easy Minimal walking - motor vehicles available for all major parts of trip.
Easy Normal generally flat walking in urban or suburban environments.
Moderate Walking or physical activity half to most of day - no carrying equipment.
Strenuous All or most of day hiking or biking, hills included.
Extreme Very challenging all day hiking and backpacking carrying significant equipment.

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Solo Friendly Solo Friendly Good for Singles Trips that specifically cater to travelers looking to meet other singles.
No Single Supplement Trips where single supplement is usually not required for solo travelers.


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Top Iceland Experiences and Attractions

Top Iceland Experiences

Hiking among incredible natural landscapes and feeling like your on another planet

Observing the incredible Northern Lights over a beautiful snowscape

Relaxing in the Blue Lagoon - Tip! This is a highly recommended activity before or after flights, ease that muscle and airport tension!

Taking a day to explore downtown Reykjavik, with its many bars, restaurants, and art galleries

Visiting filming locations for Game of Thrones

Snorkeling at Þingvellir (pronounced thing-vel-lir) National Park, where  you can touch the North American and European continents at the same time

Standing next to the Gullfoss waterfall. This unique “staircase” waterfall may get you a little wet, but it’s well worth it!

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Iceland Trip Reviews

278 Iceland Tour Reviews - Summary 92% Recommend

4.6 out of 5
Excellent 190
Great 64
Average 18
Disappointing 3
Terrible 3

Tour Reviews Write a Review

Very informed about all the things

  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0

We were on the middle October 2017 tour. Our tour guide, Oli, MADE us stay out on the tour the first night that we were there--for some of us having stayed up for nearly 24 hours BUT--he was right we had views of the Northern Lights that never appeared another night--He was great--I loved all the tales of the Trolls and Hidden People--he was very informed about all the things that make Iceland so special. Plan to go back. The worst part of the whole trip was my getting called out--cataracts and all--for extra scrutiny at the Reyjavik airport--and that the overnight at JFK was unbearable--except for watching some Peruvians in native costume--recognized from our trip to Macchu Picchu --who were waiting on a flight.--Hated that part of it all--the connection--but loved the trip itself.

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Operator SmarTours

I highly recommend it! Amazing "6 days around Iceland adventure"

  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0

Amazing "6 days around Iceland adventure" tour from May 22-May 27! I'm really going to miss the endless mountains, lava fields, waterfalls in every direction, and filling my water bottle with pure clean water from almost every stream! I did things I never thought I'd do, the most epic was hiking up a glacier! We had amazing luck with the weather, and the whale sightings! Oliver was an awesome guide, and he gave us lots of history and information about every place we went. He also took us to the best restaurants, and helped us pick out great Icelandic food to try! This tour is a great way to see Iceland, and I highly recommend it! I posted my travel photos on Wordpress under the page name: tania2017iceland if anyone wants to see!

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Operator Arctic Adventures

Ultimate Iceland

  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0

I rate according to the standard I believe the tour met.

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Operator Trafalgar

Absolutely first class tour

  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0

The guide, itinerary, transport arrangements excellent. Katherine the guide is an absolute GEM. So knowledgeable and helpful, really helped to make the tour a wonderful experience. Thanks to Sarah Bansgrove, who made booking the holiday so simple and easy. Be prepared to budget for food which like everything in Iceland is expensive. However Iceland is a unique country. It has so much to offer and is so diverse it's unbelievable. One of the best holidays i've ever had. We will be going back.

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Operator On The Go Tours

A good way to see both the Artic & Antarctic

  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0

A good way to see both the Artic & Antarctic

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Operator G Adventures

Amazing Iceland in an amazing trip!

  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0

A lot was packed into 4 fun-filled days taking in stunning scenery. Travelling on a comfortable bus, our brilliant guide Ibi made sure we got to take in Iceland and its history through our many stops.
There were so many fantastic moments in this trip, though walking through the divide at Thingvellir National Park and taking in the view was spectacular. The Blue Lagoon was the perfect way to end the trip with new found friends.

Ibi really helped to make this trip with an informative and friendly style. I felt complete safe under her guidance at all times.

Be prepared to take lots of photographs and bring one will a long exposure and a tripod if you hope to shoot the northern lights. Alongside that, thermals are recommended as the wind can be icy. Good waterproofs including over-trousers are essential, especially at the falls if the weather is bad. Also try and take a walk into Reykjavik at some point so you don't miss out.

This was an amazing trip. I'd wanted to see dramatic Iceland and we got to see so many aspects of it packed into such a short trip.

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Operator Exodus Travels

Iceland Tours and Travel Guide

Iceland Attractions & Landmarks Guide

Iceland may sound foreboding, but it's one of the world's most fascinating countries -- and, warmed by the Gulf Stream, not nearly as cold as you may think. It's a land of volcanoes, hot springs, fjords, and waterfalls that lies just below the Arctic Circle. An adventure traveler's dream, as soon as you go, you're sure to warm up to Iceland.

Iceland is known as the land of Fire and Ice, which sounds more like a fantasy novel than a real location. But it is just that sense of fantasy that draws so many travelers to Iceland’s shores. From storied viking history and legends to the real belief in elves, Iceland is a land of tremendous folklore, interwoven with a stunning natural landscape.

This natural landscape includes hundreds of volcanoes and waterfalls, against dramatic backdrops of ice, snow, glaciers, bright green mountains and cliffs, ravines, and dark rocky shoreline. The best Iceland tours are active and outdoors; your guide will focus on nature, wildlife, eco and geo science.

The people of Iceland, and the government care deeply about protecting their landscape and limiting human harm as much as possible. They are a world leader in sustainable energy, and harness their natural resources to keep Iceland as pristine as possible.

Though Iceland is small, it packs a punch - around every bend in the road, a new dazzling view and photo op awaits. You’ll want plenty of time to explore the incredible beauty of Iceland.

What to Pack for Iceland

Bring sturdy, broken in hiking boots. And lots and lots of layers. The weather can change dramatically during one day and Iceland can be oddly temperate on some winter days or oddly cold on some summer days. Also if you’re hiking around Iceland’s many waterfalls it’s suggested to bring a lightweight waterproof jacket.

Most vacation packages to Iceland spend a lot of time outdoors among the elements. For Iceland travel you’ll want to pack things you don’t care about getting dirty and sweaty, and that hold up well in wind, water, mud, and rain.  

Photography enthusiasts can refer to our Iceland Photography Tours page for more details on what to pack. You’ll definitely want to bring a tripod, and waterproof casing for your camera - especially if you’re getting up close and personal with one of Iceland’s many waterfalls!

Visiting Iceland in Summer

Iceland in Summer is very popular, but that can be the downside. Summer is a popular travel time for tourists, and Iceland’s increasing popularity means the crowds will be heavy. It doesn’t get incredibly warm, highs on average hover around 65 degrees F.

Summer in Iceland experiences 24 hour sunlight, around the time of the Summer Solstice. This natural event draws visitors by the thousands, all over the world in fact, for festivals celebrating the longest day of the year.

In Iceland the most popular way Summer Solstice is celebrated is with the “Secret Solstice” festival, which lasts for three days. Music, food, drink, and fun to be had.

Visiting Iceland in Winter

Iceland in winter can be spectacular, however some attractions will be off limits due to harsh weather conditions (snow, ice on the road, wind). That said, this is the best time to visit to see the famous Northern Lights. Going on a tour is heavily advised. Your guide will know the best viewing areas and will be privy to extended information on forecasts.

In winter, Iceland experiences very dark days, and sometimes only 3 to 4 hours of sunlight. This is what makes the season perfect viewing for the Northern Lights, but pretty dreary otherwise.  

While the Northern Lights is the key attraction, only available to see in winter in Iceland, it’s not the only one! You should also check out the Ice Caves, which entrance visitors with their bright blue frozen formations. Snow and ice photographers take note! This one’s for you. This year there's still plenty of time to book for Northern Lights viewing: See Iceland Tours 2019.

Transportation in Iceland

While Iceland is a traditionally “adventurous” destination, geared toward millennials seeking thrills such as glacier walking, polar plunging, extreme waterfall hikes, and walking over lava fields near active volcanoes, that doesn’t mean you can’t find more comfortable ways to travel through this incredible country.

Older travelers, or those simply more interested in a slower, less adrenaline pumping kind of a trip can still find Iceland travel packages with plenty to see and do, that don't involve traveling in a 4x4 over rough terrain.

This is not to say that all of Iceland’s attractions are troublesome to get to. In response to increased tourism, Iceland has made many updates to their roads, especially in areas of high concentration, such as the Golden Circle. So you’re sure to encounter a smooth ride to see Iceland’s major sites. If you want to go farther afield, to see the Northern Lights or experience the Ring Road, there might be some portions on this journey that are less well maintained.

The best tip would be to travel to Iceland with a guided tour company that caters to senior travelers. On a tour with companies such as Road Scholar or ElderTreks, these things will be taken into consideration and every effort will be made to minimize discomfort as you explore Iceland.

The Golden Circle

The Golden Circle is a classic way to see some of Iceland’s top sights. Many Iceland day tours depart from Reykjavik to see the Golden Circle, which can take anywhere from 3-4 hours to 6-8 hours depending on how many stops you make and how long you spend in each stop. You may be surprised how long you need to process the majesty of Gullfoss waterfall. Or you may want longer than an hour or two to explore the incredible Þingvellir National Park.

A classic tour of The Golden Circle usually hits the “big three” Þingvellir, Geysir and Gullfoss, with variations and additions depending on who you travel with. If you have only a short time in Iceland, these are the places you’ll want to see.

Iceland’s Ring Road

While the Golden Circle is a long one day or comfortable two day venture around southwest Iceland’s most famous landmarks, the Ring Road is a through road adventure around the entire island, about 800 miles.

Avoid traveling the Ring Road in winter. Ice can be treacherous on the roads, and as it’s a tourist activity, some drivers may be unfamiliar with driving on slick, icy roads.

One thing to be cautious of is the food options along the way. You won’t find a lot of gourmet choices, let alone choices in general. Plan ahead and buy a lot of substantial non-perishable snacks ahead of time.

Because Iceland is so small, this trip could potentially be completed in 24 hours, but you will one hundred percent want to plan way more time than that. The minimum recommended is one week. The views that appear around every single bend in the road will make you want to stop constantly and whip out your camera.

Some top highlights along the Ring Road include:


Seljalandsfoss - This waterfall is 200 feet high and viewable from the Ring Road, even though you need to take a small drive off the road to get there. Notable for the cave directly behind which allows you to walk a full 360 degrees around the falling streams of water.

Skógafoss - Another brilliant waterfall, Skogafoss is a beautiful sight, falling 200 feet, surrounded by greenery and emptying into a small idyllic river.

Vik - A lovely small town to visit, near one of Iceland’s strange yet beautiful black beaches.

North Iceland

Dimmuborgur-  Strange and haunting rock formations that seem to “grow” out of the dark waters in this area, and surrounding hidden caves, make it’s nickname the “gateway to Hell” really make sense.

East Iceland

Höfn - If you happen to be driving the Ring Road between June and July, you have to try and be in Höfn for the lobster festival. Nowhere will you taste fresher, more delicious lobster, and Iceland is known to put on a good festival.

Reindeer in the East - Eastern Iceland is the only place where wild reindeer are found in Iceland. You’ll see them by the hundreds! Though the animal is not indigenous to the country, they certainly look like they belong and have thrived for many years.

Hallormsstadur Forest - One thing you will notice almost immediately in Iceland is the lack of trees. So to explore a full fledged forest is quite unique in Iceland. This is a natural halfway point along the Ring Road, approximately 8 hours from Reykjavik.

Southeast Iceland

Kirkjubæjarklaustur - This tiny town has a very interesting history, as well as several nearby sights and hikes, easily accessed on foot.

Skaftafell - This waterfall has an otherworldly look as it falls among basalt columns, neatly arranged on either side, in a strange but alluring pattern.

Caving in Iceland

Overshadowed perhaps by the two opposing pillars of Iceland’s attractions (volcanos and waterfalls; Fire and Ice), Iceland has a whole other world to explore underground. This is a seasonal activity, due to safety reasons, so be sure you check and make sure the cave you want to explore is open to tour.

1. Gjábakkahellir Cave

Near Þingvellir National Park, this cave which formed after an eruption 9000 years ago, brings surreal to a whole new level. It is a lava tube cave which is unique in that it’s open on two ends, and you can walk through completely.

2. Leiðarendi Cave 

Enter a world of lava and icicles in this unique lava tube cave. Narrow and dark in some parts, Leiðarendi is not for the faint of heart. This tour will involve some crawling through tight spaces and a lot of crouching, so make sure your back is ok and you’re open to getting down and dirty.

3. Þríhnúkagígur Volcano 

A dormant volcano, which erupted 4000 years ago, and is one of the few places in the world where you can enter a magma chamber. 40 minutes outside of Reykjavik, Þrihnukagigur volcano is then accessed by an hour hike to get to the mouth. It’s the perfect day excursion from Reykjavik.

Food in Iceland

Iceland may not spring to mind as a food centric destination. But increased tourism has led to a bit of a food renaissance in the country. And it should come as no surprise that Iceland is all about the fish! The Atlantic waters are chock full of salmon, cod, herring, monkfish, lobster, and more. Be sure to try fish soup when you see it on the menu.

In fact, Iceland is a bit of a hidden secret for truly fresh fish. Unlike other places like Alaska, where the prime catch of the day is exported to grocery stores around the country, the majority of Iceland’s catch stays local.

Locally sourced everything is something you’ll start to notice in Iceland. From produce including fruits and vegetables, and meats, to grain products, the majority of meals you’ll enjoy in Iceland will be made from local ingredients. Be sure to sample the locally made breads!

Lamb is one of the most popular meats, other than fish that you’ll find. Lamb dishes are very popular - you could almost mistake it for New Zealand! This is also the unique ingredient in the special Icelandic hot dogs you’ll hear about from locals.

Most Icelanders will refer you to Baejarins Beztu Pylsur for hot dogs, where such celebrities as Bill Clinton sampled this delight (though he was much made fun of for his plain order - if you don’t want to be mocked, don’t order it “Clinton Style” which means, just mustard and nothing else).

Another local food to definitely try is Skyr. This is a yogurt like item in taste and consistency (though in actuality it's a soft type of cheese). It’s used in several ways, from sweet to savory, to even drink form. Skyr is very popular among Icelanders, who eat it daily.

And yes, you can eat puffin and whale quite easily and freely in Iceland.

One thing you will notice is the lack of internationally recognized brands in Iceland, particularly for sodas and snack foods. And if you try to buy bottled water in Iceland - you will be maligned because the tap water in Iceland is some of the freshest around, and for a eco-conscious nation, buying plastic when it’s unnecessary will be looked down upon.

If you’d like to have a drink, local beers and vodkas are a staple in Iceland, but do be warned that the alcohol prices in Iceland are very, very high. Food prices are high also, but you should try and eat out at least once or twice.

Photography Tours in Iceland

Iceland is endlessly photographable. If photography is one of your main interests, there are several tours to Iceland that focus specifically on photography, where you can learn tips, and get the most spectacular shots.

While Iceland’s many varied and dramatic landscapes are one of the best parts about raising your camera, there is so much wildlife here as well! Arctic foxes, reindeer, whales, and of course the famous wild Icelandic horses all add to the magic of this place. Bring an extra SD card!

While seeking the perfect shot do be careful about where you step and stand. Iceland’s natural attractions are sometimes not well marked, and tourists have been known to get hurt when not using common sense about the elements and mother nature. Be wary of cliff sides, icy conditions, wind, and waves.

Top Iceland Travel Companies

Things to Know Before You Go

Iceland Tours tend to focus on the outdoors and active travel. You’ll be outside a lot, and in the elements. This doesn’t mean all tours in Iceland are about hard adventure though. It’s very possible to find tours that take it slow, use more comfortable modes of transportation, and partake in “easier” physical activity.

Iceland is home to numerous natural attractions, several national parks, waterfalls, lagoons, caves, volcanoes, and beaches. Most of these attractions have several ways they can be enjoyed making choosing your Iceland tour as much about the time of year as about the type of physical activity you’re looking for.

Choosing When to Tour Iceland

Visiting Iceland is very different in the summer vs the winter. In the summertime, you have extended sunlight, and the opportunity for more outdoor activity. It never gets overly warm in Iceland. Summer will be cool, and sometimes rainy, so be sure to bring lightweight jackets, long pants, and shoes that can get muddy. One of the biggest draws of Iceland in summer is the Midnight Sun, which occurs on June 21.

In the winter, the main draw is the Northern Lights! Planning to see the Northern Lights is tough because they don’t appear on a schedule - sometimes the fog doesn’t cooperate and they remain shrouded. But a tour in Iceland will help increase your chances of seeing the amazing aerial light show.

What languages are spoken in Iceland?

The national language in Iceland is Icelandic, an ancient Norse language that has changed little from its original forms, and remains one of the oldest spoken languages in Europe. However, it is also very common for Icelanders to speak English and Danish (which are required throughout school) and other European languages.

What is the best time to see the Northern Lights in Iceland?

The Aurora Borealis can be seen in Iceland throughout the winter, from October to April. However, the best sightings occur between December and February, and when there are no clouds.

What do I need to know about Iceland?

One of the first things to know about Iceland is that it is one of the world’s hotspots of geothermal activity. This is how the country got its nickname, the Land of Fire and Ice. You can find volcanoes all over Iceland, but only some of them remain active. These volcanoes make their presence known through the various hot springs and lava fields of the country. They only thing that makes them more beautiful is how they are contrasted by the many stunning glaciers.  

Over Tourism in Iceland - is it a problem?

The short answer is yes, over tourism has begun affecting popular destinations around the world. Iceland is a very good case study. A rapid boom in popularity based on media influences (such as Game of Thrones) has caused the country to have to deal with a massive influx of tourists.

One of the most effect ways to address over tourism is actually to visit Iceland on a tour. This way of travel not only introduces you to destinations inaccessible to solo tourists, but also creates safeguards against being overly harmful to the landscape. You’ll learn about the country from an experienced guide, and have a great time.  

If your speed is more adventure focused, worry not. There are plenty of Iceland tour operators suited to you! Hike on lava fields, strap on some ice shoes and climb a glacier, and off-roading to explore Iceland’s dramatic landscapes.  

Because Iceland has grown massively in popularity in recent years, overtourism has been a hot button issue - particularly considering the many fragile ecosystems the country has. There are a number of Iceland specific operators, as well as global operators that feature tours to Iceland - and traveling with a tour is one way to help reduce your carbon footprint.

All Iceland tours, river cruises, expedition cruises, and adventure trips. Find the best guided trips and expert planned vacation and holiday packages. Average rating of 4.6 for all Iceland trips.

301 trips from 97 tour companies with 278 reviews

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