The Ultimate Secret Tour of Iceland
Use #Icelandsecret to share your Iceland secret with the world.
In February, 2014, Inspired by Iceland launched a global search for the ‘World’s Most Intrepid Tourist’. The unique competition brought one winner, Jennifer Asmundson, and her friend Corina, on the Secret Tour of Iceland planned by 100,000 strong army of Facebook fans. This magical 7-day tour saw them travel across the country, uncovering its best kept, most colourful and often surprising secrets.
This is their story.
Discover the Secrets of Iceland
Iceland is perhaps the obvious destination for people looking for the unexpected. Something that is just a little out of the ordinary. The people are warm and welcoming, the nature is rugged and beautiful, the culture is rich and appealing but nothing is really quite what you would expect. Come and join us on an expedition of discovery and find out why people find Iceland so special.
There are many differen tways to enjoy Iceland. Come and be inspired by the culture, the nature, the creativity and adventerous spirit. Find the Iceland that you want to meet.
Iceland is typically divided into different geographical regions. Each region differs slightly in respect of culture and landscape, but all are uniquely Icelandic. Find your favorite part of Iceland.
Find your Iceland adventure
Need help planning your trip? Our travel search guides you through the endless possibilities. It is a port to tour operators, information offices, attractions and all the adventures you could wish for.
Best of Iceland
The extreme dark of the Icelandic winter has a few perks. Between September and April, Iceland is treated to a magnificent natural display: the phenomenon of aurora borealis, named after the Roman goddess of dawn, Aurora, and the Greek name for the north wind, Boreas. This is what we commonly call the Northern Lights.
Iceland was the last country to be settled in Europe, when emigrants from Scandinavia and the British Isles first came to live on the island in the ninth and tenth century. It remains the most sparsely populated country of the continent with less than three inhabitants per square kilometer.
Vatnajökull National Park, established in 2008, encompasses not only all of Vatnajökull glacier but also extensive surrounding areas, including Skaftafell in the southwest, and Jökulsárgljúfur in the north. The park covers 13% of Iceland, making it the largest national park in Europe.