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Macro of tree
Macro of tree Close-up of a tree
The ship Garðar BA-64
The ship Garðar BA-64 The ship was built in 1912 in Norway and served as a whaling ship before it got to Iceland and was used for fishing from 1945. At first, it was a steam engine ship with masts for sails, but it was refurbished and served as a fishing ship for herring with a diesel engine. Now it lies on the beach of Skápadalur, a valley off Patreksfjörður in the West Fjords, rusting away.
The ship Garðar BA-64
The ship Garðar BA-64 The ship was built in 1912 in Norway and served as a whaling ship before it got to Iceland and was used for fishing from 1945. At first, it was a steam engine ship with masts for sails, but it was refurbished and served as a fishing ship for herring with a diesel engine. Now it lies on the beach of Skápadalur, a valley off Patreksfjörður in the West Fjords, rusting away.
Rainbow over the mountain Kirkjufell
Rainbow over the mountain Kirkjufell Rainbow over the mountain Kirkjufell - West coast - Iceland
Silky waterfall
Silky waterfall The Goðafoss (Icelandic: waterfall of the gods or waterfall of the goði) is one of the most spectacular waterfalls in Iceland. It is located in the Bárðardalur district of North-Central Iceland at the beginning of the Sprengisandur highland road. The water of the river Skjálfandafljót falls from a height of 12 meters over a width of 30 meters
Rainbow under the clouds
Rainbow under the clouds Rainbow under the clouds near Reykjavík – Reykjanes - Iceland
Rainbow in a waterfall
Rainbow in a waterfall The waterfall Háifoss is situated near the volcano Hekla in the south of Iceland. The river Fossá, a tributary of Þjórsá, drops here from a height of 122 m. This is the second highest waterfall of the island.
Waterfall situated near the volcano Hekla in the south of Icelan
Waterfall situated near the volcano Hekla in the south of Icelan The waterfall Háifoss is situated near the volcano Hekla in the south of Iceland. The river Fossá, a tributary of Þjórsá, drops here from a height of 122 m. This is the second highest waterfall of the island.
High waterfall
High waterfall Seljalandsfoss - South of Iceland
Medical and Health Care Museum Nesstofa
Medical and Health Care Museum Nesstofa Nesstofa in Seltjarnarnes was built in 1760-67 as the official residence for the first Director of Public Health, Bjarni Pálsson (1719-99), who lived in Nesstofa with his wife and children for almost all his career in office. Nesstofa was designed by Danish court architect Jacob Fortling (1711-61) and it is interesting to see how Danish and Icelandic architectural traditions are brought together in the building. Nesstofa is conserved as part of the National Museum of Iceland Historic Buildings Collection. A large-scale and a long-time restoration project has recently been largely completed. The restoration project was carried out in two stages: The first stage commenced in 1980, when the exterior of the building was repaired, and the western half restored to its original form, together with the annex including cellar and loft. This former stage of restoration was completed in 1986. Major renovations recommenced in 2004 where the eastern part and the entire upper floor were restored, and the finishing touches were made to the restoration of the exterior. In addition, the surrounding area was made good. Nesstofa is now in care of the The Medical History Museum of Iceland and the county of Seltjarnarnes according to a special agreement with the National Museum of Iceland.