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Inspired by Iceland: visit Iceland & experience Iceland's hospitality

Inspired by Iceland: visit Iceland & experience Iceland's hospitality

Blog Esprit-Design : Tendance Design / Deco :: :: | Le site de l'Association France-Islande ROMANIA - Travel and Tourism Information UK - Visit Iceland Every Single Word in Icelandic What a Waterful World! Part 1 - Waterfalls in Iceland, Greenland and the Faroe Islands. - Raving Ravens Water is the foundation of life. Here in the North we have the privilege of having what feels like unlimited sources of fresh water (though in some cases, it's frozen). Here are a few awesome examples of the water flowing around us: Gásadalur in the Faroe Islands by g.Norðoy This amazing shot of Seljalandsfoss in South-Iceland is called "Tears of Heaven", shot by Pétur Gunnarsson. Godafoss waterfall in N-Iceland. Svartifoss waterfall in Skaftafell National Park, one of the most photogenic waterfalls in Iceland. What makes Svartifoss so photogenic is the amazing basalt columns that surround the waterfall like a cathedral. Gullfoss waterfall at winter time - all frozen. Dettifoss waterfall in Iceland, Europe's most powerful waterfall. Dynjandi (e. Skogarfoss waterfall, right below the infamous Eyjafjallajokull volcano. A waterfall in a small creek in Greenland by Miguel A Pedrera. An unknown waterfall in Greenland by sibuxton. Nope, this is not Greenland. What a waterful world! Hjörtur

25 Things You Didn't Know About Iceland | Iceland Travel Guide | Iceland Travel Guide by Katie Hammel | June 16th, 2010 1) At roughly 39,000 square miles, Iceland is small – about the size of the US state of Ohio. 11% of the country is covered with glaciers, and 8% of that is a single one, Vatnajökull, which is located in the vast and nearly uninhabited interior. Three of Iceland’s five glaciers are the largest in Europe. >> Read about transportation in Iceland 2) Though it’s called Iceland, the name is a bit misleading. 3) Only about 320,000 people live in Iceland. 4) Iceland sits out in the North Atlantic Ocean, just south of the Arctic Circle (which passes through the island of Grismey but not through the mainland itself). >> Learn more about flights to Iceland 5) Because of its northerly position, the sun shines in Iceland nearly 24 hours a day during the peak of summer. >> Read about where and how to see the Northern Lights in Iceland 6) Iceland is one of the most geologically active spots on Earth. 7) Iceland is home to the youngest place on Earth. Ready to go?

Mila - Live From Iceland