Discover Iceland‘s hot springs and cool glacier snowmobile tour, departing from Reykjavik every day.
After your pick-up in Reykjavík in the crack of dawn, we embark on a Super Jeep tour to the South Coast of Iceland. The tour starts along with highway #1 but right before reaching Selfoss, we take a hard left turn up North into the Icelandic Highlands. We will drive into the middle of the Golden Circle, without the stops, and if you are lucky you might be able to see the majestic Geysir spew out the super-heated geothermal water approx. 50 meters up in the air.
After passing Gullfoss café we head into the mountains and make our way to Langjökull Glacier. There, in the outskirts of the Glacier, lies our Glacial Hut where you will suit up in our snowmobile gear for your snowmobile tour. After a brief security lesson with your guide, we set our course to our very Ice Cave. It's a 70-meter tunnel which we dug straight into the iceblock to take a better look into the 400-year old history. You can easily see layers of ash inside the ice with our custom made lighting system. After this eventful tour to the Glacier, we then take a detour to the town of Flúðir for the real Icelandic experience, bathing in hot geothermal water in beautiful surroundings of the Secret Lagoon. Here we will stop and relax as long as we can before heading back to busy Reykjavík.
Pick up from hotels/guesthouses in Reykjavik or at a marked bus stations in down town Reykjavik.
Guided super jeep tour.
We recommend that you bring warm & wind proof clothing, waterproof hiking boots and a camera.
We pick up passengers from various Bus Stops and accommodations in downtown Reykjavík an in the surrounding area around the capitol.
Note that pick-up starts 30 minutes prior to departure.
Langjökull (Icelandic for "long glacier") is the second-largest ice cap in Iceland (953 km2), after Vatnajökull. It is situated in the west of the Icelandic interior or Highlands of Iceland and can be seen clearly from Haukadalur. Its volume is 195 km³ and the ice is up to 580 m (1,900 ft) thick. The highest point of the ice cap (at Baldjökull at the northern end of Langjökull) is about 1,450 m (4,760 ft) above sea level.