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Areas in Iceland (3447)

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Úlfljótsvatnskirkja church
Úlfljótsvatnskirkja church Úlfljótsvatn Scout Center is the national Scout center of Bandalag íslenskra skáta, the Icelandic Scout and Guides Association. It is situated by Lake Úlfljótsvatn, which lies just south of Lake Þingvallavatn. It is located approximately 70 km east of Reykjavík Various events take place there, such as Scout camps, Jamborees, courses and summer camps. It has a couple of buildings, including KSÚ, DSÚ, the JB-building, the Green Revolution and a 10 meter high tower for climbing and abseiling. It also has a big camping place which can host up to 5000 people.
Úlfljótsvatnskirkja church
Úlfljótsvatnskirkja church Úlfljótsvatn Scout Center is the national Scout center of Bandalag íslenskra skáta, the Icelandic Scout and Guides Association. It is situated by Lake Úlfljótsvatn, which lies just south of Lake Þingvallavatn. It is located approximately 70 km east of Reykjavík Various events take place there, such as Scout camps, Jamborees, courses and summer camps. It has a couple of buildings, including KSÚ, DSÚ, the JB-building, the Green Revolution and a 10 meter high tower for climbing and abseiling. It also has a big camping place which can host up to 5000 people.
People walking on a Black Beach at Reynisfjara with Dyrhólaey i
People walking on a Black Beach at Reynisfjara with Dyrhólaey i Reynisdrangar are basalt sea stacks situated under the mountain Reynisfjall near the village Vík í Mýrdal, southern Iceland which is framed by a black sand beach that was ranked in 1991 as one of the ten most beautiful non-tropical beaches in the world.
Reynisdrangar cliffs
Reynisdrangar cliffs Reynisdrangar are basalt sea stacks situated under the mountain Reynisfjall near the village Vík í Mýrdal, southern Iceland which is framed by a black sand beach that was ranked in 1991 as one of the ten most beautiful non-tropical beaches in the world
Þorskafjarðará in Þorskafjörður
Þorskafjarðará in Þorskafjörður Þorskafjörður is a 16 km long fjord in Westfjords between Reykjaness and Skálaness. In the bottom of this fjord is a river called Þorskafjarðará.
Gilsfjörður, Westfjords, Iceland.
Gilsfjörður, Westfjords, Iceland. Gilsfjörður, Westfjords, Iceland. Gilsfjörður is a fjord within Westfjords and is nearby to Nónsker, Króksfjarðarmúli and Garpsdalsfjall.
Vaðalfjöll Mountain at Westfjords, in Iceland
Vaðalfjöll Mountain at Westfjords, in Iceland Vaðalfjöll mountain with its two distinctive tops of volcanic basalt plugs just behind Bjarkalundur
Puffin (Lundi) walking at Látrabjarg cliffs
Puffin (Lundi) walking at Látrabjarg cliffs Puffin (Lundi) walking at Látrabjarg cliffs. The Atlantic puffin (Fratercula arctica), also known as the common puffin, is a species of seabird in the auk family. It is the only puffin native to the Atlantic Ocean; two related species, the tufted puffin and the horned puffin, are found in the northeastern Pacific. The Atlantic puffin breeds in Iceland, Norway, Greenland, Newfoundland and many North Atlantic islands, and as far south as Maine in the west and the British Isles in the east. Although it has a large population and a wide range, the species has declined rapidly, at least in parts of its range, resulting in it being rated as vulnerable by the IUCN. On land, it has the typical upright stance of an auk. At sea, it swims on the surface and feeds mainly on small fish, which it catches by diving underwater, using its wings for propulsion.
Puffin (Lundi) walking at Látrabjarg cliffs
Puffin (Lundi) walking at Látrabjarg cliffs Puffin (Lundi) walking at Látrabjarg cliffs. The Atlantic puffin (Fratercula arctica), also known as the common puffin, is a species of seabird in the auk family. It is the only puffin native to the Atlantic Ocean; two related species, the tufted puffin and the horned puffin, are found in the northeastern Pacific. The Atlantic puffin breeds in Iceland, Norway, Greenland, Newfoundland and many North Atlantic islands, and as far south as Maine in the west and the British Isles in the east. Although it has a large population and a wide range, the species has declined rapidly, at least in parts of its range, resulting in it being rated as vulnerable by the IUCN. On land, it has the typical upright stance of an auk. At sea, it swims on the surface and feeds mainly on small fish, which it catches by diving underwater, using its wings for propulsion.
Puffin (Lundi) taking off at Látrabjarg cliffs
Puffin (Lundi) taking off at Látrabjarg cliffs Puffin (Lundi) taking off at Látrabjarg cliffs The Atlantic puffin (Fratercula arctica), also known as the common puffin, is a species of seabird in the auk family. It is the only puffin native to the Atlantic Ocean; two related species, the tufted puffin and the horned puffin, are found in the northeastern Pacific. The Atlantic puffin breeds in Iceland, Norway, Greenland, Newfoundland and many North Atlantic islands, and as far south as Maine in the west and the British Isles in the east. Although it has a large population and a wide range, the species has declined rapidly, at least in parts of its range, resulting in it being rated as vulnerable by the IUCN. On land, it has the typical upright stance of an auk. At sea, it swims on the surface and feeds mainly on small fish, which it catches by diving underwater, using its wings for propulsion.