Choose where to sleep in Iceland: we have over 132 hotels available in 31 cities
Top sellers in the Iceland
Here are some of our top seller hotels in the Iceland
Most popular destinations in Iceland
Here are the top destinations
- Hveragerdi Hotels price from 124 US$
- Kopavogur Hotels price from 124 US$
- Hofn Hotels price from 105 US$
- Hvolsvollur Hotels price from 81 US$
- Myvatn Hotels price from 95 US$
- Eyvindarholar Hotels price from 48 US$
- Borgarnes Hotels price from 81 US$
- Haukadalur Hotels price from 105 US$
- Hvammstangi Hotels price from 171 US$
- Stokkseyri Hotels price from 94 US$
- Neskaupstadur Hotels price from 96 US$
- Hafnarfjordur Hotels price from 110 US$
- Sudureyri Hotels price from 70 US$
- Laugarvatn Hotels price from 91 US$
- Grindavik Hotels price from 86 US$
- Husavik Hotels price from 105 US$
- Isafjordur Hotels price from 124 US$
- Vopnafjordur Hotels price from 59 US$
Iceland, officially the Republic of Iceland is a borderless country, a volcanic island in the northern Atlantic Ocean between Greenland, Norway, Ireland, Scotland and The Faroe Islands.
The capital and largest city is Reykjavík, with the surrounding areas in the southwestern region of the country being home to two-thirds of the country's population. Reykjavík is the most northern capital in the world. Iceland is volcanically and geologically active. The interior consists mainly of a plateau characterised by sand and lava fields, mountains and glaciers, while many glacial rivers flow to the sea through the lowlands. Iceland is warmed by the Gulf Stream and has a temperate climate despite a high latitude just outside the Arctic Circle.
Until the 20th century, the Icelanders relied largely on fishing and agriculture, and the country was one of the least developed in the region. Industrialisation of the fisheries and aid through the United States' Marshall Plan following World War II brought prosperity and, by the 1990s, Iceland had developed as one of the wealthiest and most developed nations in the world.
The climate of Iceland's coast is subpolar oceanic. Regions in the world with similar climate include the Aleutian Islands, the Alaska Peninsula, and Tierra del Fuego. Despite its proximity to the Arctic, the island's coasts remain ice-free through the winter. Ice incursions are rare, the last having occurred on the north coast in 1969. The climate varies between different parts of the island. Generally speaking, the south coast is warmer, wetter and windier than the north. The Central Highlands are the coldest part of the country. Low-lying inland areas in the north are the most arid. Snowfall in winter is more common in the north than the south.