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City view View from the observatory on top of the dome
City view View from the observatory on top of the dome
City view View from the observatory on top of the dome
City view View from the observatory on top of the dome
Perlan Perlan dome
City view View from the observatory on top of the dome
City View from Perlan back across the city.
Perlan Perlan is Icelandic for The Pearl, a dome on top of the six geothermic water tanks that heat Reykjavik. The water from the power plant at Nesjavellir is stored here. There's a revolving restaurant and cafe on the dome, and also the Saga Museum, which is a bit like Madame Tussaud's for Vikings.
Ponies Sculpture of Icelandic ponies
Park View across the park by the city hall
Faxafloi Bay
Horn of Plenty Horn of Plenty in the National Museum.
Faxafloi bay Viking Ship sculpture, at the viewpoint looking out over Faxafloi Bay, the name of the harbour by Reykjavik.
Leifur Eriksson Leifur Eiriksson, apparently the first European to discover America, which he called Vinland. On the hill outside the cathedral.
Black beach
Hallgrimskirkja cathedral
Ponies Icelandic pony sculpture outside the tourist information office in Reykjavik.
Kerið Kerið is a volcanic crater that is 3,000 years old.
Gullfoss View toward the glacier, which we weren't able to go to as the weather had been too wet so it wasn't accessible.
Lebatihem Follow Gullfoss
Gullfoss
Gullfoss
Gullfoss Gullfoss, the Golden Waterfall, is Europe's largest waterfall.
Litli-Geysir
Strokkur Geysir is where the word geyser originated from. We didn't see the original Geysir go off, as it only spouts about once a month now, but we did see Strokkur, which went off about every five minutes while we were looking round. There are several geysers on the site, some of which spout, and some just bubble continuously. The water is hot enough to burn your hand as it comes out of the ground. Strokkur thinking about spouting.
Green Pool
Blue Beautiful blue pool.
Strokkur Strokkur spouting
Geysir Geysir is where the word geyser originated from. We didn't see the original Geysir go off, as it only spouts about once a month now, but we did see Strokkur, which went off about every five minutes while we were looking round. There are several geysers on the site, some of which spout, and some just bubble continuously. The water is hot enough to burn your hand as it comes out of the ground. Strokkur getting ready to spout.
Cave Cave. Iceland is volcanic, these caves were caused by air bubbles being caught in the sudden lava flow.
Tectonic plates Matt in one of the fissures caused by the movement of the tectonic plates.
River Looking into the river again.
River Into the water looking down from the crag. People throw money into this river.
Lake Thingvallavatn View onto rivers forming Lake Thingvallavatn. One of the pools was known as the drowning pond, where adulterous women were drowned. Looking in the other direction from the last picture.
Lake Thingvallavatn View onto rivers forming Lake Thingvallavatn. One of the pools was known as the drowning pond, where adulterous women were drowned.
Cracks Crevice in the rock.
Mountains View over the mountains towards where we went next.
Thingvellir Thingvellir is the site of the Alþing, the oldest parliament in the world that we know of. It was formed in 930 AD. There's also a tectonic rift at Thingvellir, where the American and Eurasian plates are moving apart. From the viewpoint overlooking Lake Thingvallavatn. The fissures are the result of the movement of the tectonic plates, and caused the lake.
Steam View back across the geothermal power station.
Mountains View over the mountains towards where we went next.
Steam View back across the geothermal power station.
Steam View back across the geothermal power station
Clouds, not fog That's not fog, it's clouds. We were most of the way up a mountain.
Nesjavellir Nesjavellir viewpoint
Nesjavellir On the second day, we went on a Golden Circle tour with Nature Explorer. It was just the two of us in a superjeep, and our guide was lovely. Unfortunately the weather had been too bad for us to go up on the glacier, as it had been raining and the road up to it was impassable, so instead we went south to the black beaches. Nesjavellir has a viewpoint where you can look down on the geothermal power stations that power Reykjavik. It looks like the station is pumping out loads of smoke and pollutants, but actually it's just steam.
Dolphin
Humpback whale
Humpback whale Humpback whale. It was actually this close - if you'd been at water level you'd have been able to touch it from the boat.
Humpback whale Humpback whale by the other boat doing a whalewatching tour.

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