An iceberg is now visible off the coast of Nestangi, in the Icelandic Westfjords. It's been carefully monitored by the Litla-Ávík weather station and appears to be moving east.
Nature & Travel
An equal number of tourists in the Reykjavík capital area may be staying in homestays such as Airbnb as in hotels.
An eight-tonne, spherical stone marking the Arctic Circle was officially dedicated yesterday on Grimsey island, North Iceland.
Up to 57,000 ptarmigan may be hunted this season in Iceland according to a proposal from the Icelandic Institute of Natural History.
The increase in tourists in Höfn, South Iceland, during the “off-season” has led to the decision to keep the town’s campsite open this coming winter.
The hunting of Ravens in Iceland needs to be dramatically decreased in order to prevent them from nearly disappearing, according to the Icelandic Natural Science Institute.
A female seal has gotten itself into a tight situation close to the island Surtsey, with a blue rope wrapped around its neck, restricting its airway.
The walking trail behind Seljalandsfoss waterfall was reopened yesterday after being closed since Saturday due to a rockslide.
Natural pools, found all over the Westfjords in Iceland, contain a large number of germs that originate in human stool.
The walking trail behind Seljalandsfoss waterfall has been closed over the weekend due to falling rocks. It's not clear as of yet when exactly it will open again.
Fund manager Sigurður Kristján Sigurðsson became a Puffling-hero this week, saving a tiny Puffin Chick in the middle of Hverfisgata Street, central Reykjavík.
This year's winter will likely include plenty of Northern Lights (Aurora Borealis), according to Sævar Helgi Bragason, an Icelandic astronomer.
A large iceberg was spotted approximately 93 km (57 miles) to the west of Látrabjarg, which is located in the north-west of Iceland.
A rental car accidentally rolled into a steaming lagoon at Bjarnarflag in Mývatnssveit, located in the northern parts of Iceland.
Tourists visiting Iceland will soon be able to plant trees to lessen the carbon footprint of their trip.
Smári Sigurðsson, director of the Icelandic Association of Search and Rescue (ICE-SAR) states that it is unclear who bears responsibility for the safety of tourists in many of the country’s most popular destinations.
American newspaper The Wall Street Journal published an article on Iceland’s tourism industry yesterday.