South Iceland & Glacier Super Jeep Tour

SuperJeeps at Reynisdrangar on the South Shore

Walk behind a waterfall, cruise on the white plains of a glacier and go off-roading on a black sand beach, your driver guide will take you to all of these places in the modified Super Jeep, while you enjoy the beautiful countryside of south Iceland.

Duration: 8 - 10 hours
Pick up available anywhere in Reykjavik
Included: Private Super Jeep with driver guide
Not included: Lunch and refreshments
Optional: 1hour snowmobile tour on glacier
ISK 22900 per person if 2 people share 1 skidoo
ISK 32900 per person if 1 person per skidoo

 

If you are not looking for a private tour but want to go on a Super Jeep tour, you can share your day with 2-4 other people on a Super-Jeep tour with Nature Explorer

Iceland Private Tours is a service company committed to providing you with excellent service.

We realize your vacation is your most valuable time of the year and we will do our best so you will have a great time on our tours.

For your safety Iceland Private Tours reserves the right to change tours due to weather, road and snow conditions.

Available:

All Year

Max:

5-6 passengers per Super Jeep
Price: ISK 155000 per Super Jeep

Itinerary for the South Iceland & Glacier tour

Your journey begins driving east from Reykjavik and toward Eyjafjallajokull glacier, the volcano that caused all the trouble spring 2010.  There you stop at Seljarlandsfoss freefalling waterfall.  A short path leads behind the waterfall, where you can feel the spray and drizzle on your face and see it from an interesting perspective.
Refreshed, you travel to Myrdalsjokull glacier where, powered by the Super Jeep, you travel up to the glacier and if conditions allow, drive on the glacier. On a clear day, there is a great view of the south shore, the two glaciers and the two famous volcanoes; Eyjafjallajokull  and Katla.
After getting back to ground level you go to Skogafoss, a beautiful waterfall which flows down from a high cliff.  Near the waterfall is the Skogar folklore museum, where you can see old turf houses and tools and household objects made in the late 18th and early 19th century.
Heading towards the ocean, you go off-roading on a black sand beach and enjoy the view of Reynisdrangar, strange basalt sea stacks that stand out from the ocean.   Close by is Dyrholaey, a small peninsula which forms an arch into the sea.  In the summer many puffins make their nesting at Dyrholaey.  Please note that Dyrholaey is closed from May 1st until June 25th to preserve birdlife.
On the way back to Reykjavik we pass the town of Hveragerdi.  The town is built on a geothermal hot spot and many inhabitants make their living from greenhouse cultivation.
Back in Reykjavik your driver guide drops you off at your hotel or a restaurant of your choice.



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Source: Central Bank of Iceland


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