London (UK) to Reykjavik (Iceland) £ 56.98 Return Ticket

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London – UK (LTN) to Reykjavik – Iceland (RKV) Return Ticket

Price: £ 56.98
Average Fare:  £ 180.00

Savings: £ 123.02

Airline: Easyjet
Date: 12.05.2020 to 14.05.2020

Iceland

 

London (UK) to Reykjavik (Iceland) £ 27.78 Return Ticket

London to Reykjavik 27.78

London – UK (LTN) to Reykjavik – Iceland (RKV) Return Ticket

Price: £ 27.78
Average Fare:  £ 180.00

Savings: £ 152.22

Airline: Wizz
Date: 30.04.018 to 11.05.2018

Reykjavik Facts

  • Located just two degrees south of the Arctic Circle, Reykjavik is the world’s northernmost capital of an independent nation. Reykjavik’s location means that during the winter months the city only gets four hours of sunlight on the shortest day. However, during the longest day in the summer months, Reykjavik sees almost 24 hours of daylight!
  • Thanks to the abundant geothermal energy steaming all over the country some sidewalks in Reykjavik have hot water pipes that run underneath them helping melt the snow and ice away. This becomes very helpful during those long winter months when snow and ice cover the city sidewalks.
  • From amazing murals on buildings to alleyways covered in street art, Reykjavik has some beautiful street art to be discovered.
  • Nor is it uncommon to find babies sleeping in them! If you are walking around downtown Reykjavik don’t be alarmed when you see baby strollers with a sleeping babysitting outside a cafe. It is completely normal to leave a baby sleeping outside, and the moms are never far either watching over their sleeping child from the window or with a baby monitor. Some fresh air is good for us!
  • At 74.2 meters tall Hallgrimskirkja is the tallest building in Reykjavik and one of the most iconic structures of the city. Hallgrímskirkja took 41 years to build and its design was inspired by Icelandic nature. You can see this unique building from all over Reykjavik, and the view from the top is one of the best in the city.

London (UK) to Reykjavik (Iceland) £ 35.98 Return Ticket

London to Reykjavik 35.98

London – UK (LTN) to Reykjavik – Iceland (RKV) Return Ticket

Price: £ 35.98
Average Fare:  £ 180.00

Savings: £ 144.02

Airline: Wizz
Date: 20.05.018 to 25.05.2018

Iceland Facts

  • Per capita Iceland has the highest number of book and magazine publications and 10% of the country’s population will publish a book in their lifetimes.
  • The “geographical significance” part of Þingvellir being dubbed a UNESCO site is due to the fact that this is one of only TWO places in the entire world where you can see two of the earth’s tectonic plates meeting above the earth’s surface (the other is in Africa). The North American and Eurasian plates jut up out of the ground here in Þingvellir, moving apart roughly 2 cm per year. You can even go diving/snorkelling between the plates in nearby Þingvallavatn lake.
  • Iceland is home to the very first parliament grounds in Europe. In the year 930 AD, the first Parliament met in Iceland in what is today Þingvellir National Park. The site has since been dubbed a UNESCO World Heritage Site because of its cultural, historical, and geographical significance.
  • Surprisingly, another large section of Iceland is covered in glaciers. Glaciers are responsible for carving out everything in Iceland that hasn’t been shaped by magma and earthquakes.
  • Iceland makes up for its lack of fast food with its bevvy of downright weird traditional foods. Along with things like whale, puffin, and dried fish, visitors can also try fermented shark, sheep’s head, and even pickled ram’s testicles. The even weirder part is that some of these dishes can be found in just about ANY kind of restaurant in Iceland (including a Mexican place that advertised “traditional Icelandic dishes”).

London (UK) to Reykjavik (Iceland) £ 40.98 Return Ticket

London to Reykjavik 40.98

London – UK (LTN) to Reykjavik – Iceland (KEF) Return Ticket

Price: £ 40.98
Average Fare:  £ 160.00

Savings: £ 119.02

Airline: Wizz
Date: 11.05.2018 to 25.05.2018

Iceland

Regular volcanic eruptions have hewn dramatic landscapes across Iceland’s islands, and the natural scenery is unparalleled around the world. This forbidding and the mostly barren land was first settled by the hardy Norse and their legacy is intertwined with nearly all Icelandic life.Although the coastal edges of Iceland have been claimed for towns and villages, the centre remains uninhabitable, and its spectacular alien vistas remain a strong draw for artists and tourists alike.The influence of the island’s underlying molten magma is never far from sight, with hot springs, geysers and boiling mud pools all to be explored. The volcanic heat is directly contrasted by Iceland’s snowy climate, though northerly temperatures are tempered by warm air from the Atlantic’s Gulf Stream, meaning that it is never uncomfortably cold.One of the biggest natural draws for visitors is the spectacular Aurora Borealis or Northern Lights. Often visible from October to March, nature’s famous light show spreads a dazzling cape of colour across the night sky. The aurora is caused by particles colliding high in the Earth’s atmosphere, but all thoughts of science are quickly forgotten when you first set eyes on the real thing. Icelanders have harnessed the power of the volcanoes in many innovative ways, from heating to cooking. One of the best ways visitors can experience this is by taking a dip in one of the many naturally heated outdoor pools scattered around the island. Iceland’s geography is reflected in its people – quiet and brooding by day, they have a fiery, excitable heart hidden just below the surface, ready to erupt at any moment. Norse legends permeate Icelandic culture, particularly the Íslendingasögur, or Sagas of Icelanders, which tell of early inhabitants of the island with stories featuring adventure, murder and even ogres. This sense of the magic has never truly left Iceland, and many of its inhabitants will still insist they believe in the existence of mythical creatures such as elves. The country’s capital Reykjavík is where modernity meets the past; known as the nightlife capital of the north, due to its wide range of pubs and bars which often stay open well into the next day, the city is a melting pot of artistic culture. Recently Iceland has spawned internationally successful musicians such as Björk and Sigur Rós, and a thriving music scene means there is certainly more to come. Iceland is a unique and exciting country, with a vibrant nightlife and magical landscapes which have waited thousands of years for you to explore. 

London (UK) to Reykjavik (Iceland) £ 45.98 Return Ticket

London to Iceland 45.98

London – UK (LTN) to Reykjavic – Iceland (KEF) Return Ticket

Price: £ 45.98
Average Fare:  £ 160.00

Savings: £ 114.02

Airline: Wizz
Date: 9.05.2018 to 18.05.2018

Iceland

Regular volcanic eruptions have hewn dramatic landscapes across Iceland’s islands, and the natural scenery is unparalleled around the world. This forbidding and the mostly barren land was first settled by the hardy Norse and their legacy is intertwined with nearly all Icelandic life.Although the coastal edges of Iceland have been claimed for towns and villages, the centre remains uninhabitable, and its spectacular alien vistas remain a strong draw for artists and tourists alike.The influence of the island’s underlying molten magma is never far from sight, with hot springs, geysers and boiling mud pools all to be explored. The volcanic heat is directly contrasted by Iceland’s snowy climate, though northerly temperatures are tempered by warm air from the Atlantic’s Gulf Stream, meaning that it is never uncomfortably cold.One of the biggest natural draws for visitors is the spectacular Aurora Borealis or Northern Lights. Often visible between October to March, nature’s famous light show spreads a dazzling cape of colour across the night sky. The aurora is caused by particles colliding high in the Earth’s atmosphere, but all thoughts of science are quickly forgotten when you first set eyes on the real thing. Icelanders have harnessed the power of the volcanoes in many innovative ways, from heating to cooking. One of the best ways visitors can experience this is by taking a dip in one of the many naturally heated outdoor pools scattered around the island. Iceland’s geography is reflected in its people – quiet and brooding by day, they have a fiery, excitable heart hidden just below the surface, ready to erupt at any moment. Norse legends permeate Icelandic culture, particularly the Íslendingasögur, or Sagas of Icelanders, which tell of early inhabitants of the island with stories featuring adventure, murder and even ogres. This sense of the magic has never truly left Iceland, and many of its inhabitants will still insist they believe in the existence of mythical creatures such as elves. The country’s capital Reykjavík is where modernity meets the past; known as the nightlife capital of the north, due to its wide range of pubs and bars which often stay open well into the next day, the city is a melting pot of artistic culture. Recently Iceland has spawned internationally successful musicians such as Björk and Sigur Rós, and a thriving music scene means there is certainly more to come. Iceland is a unique and exciting country, with a vibrant nightlife and magical landscapes which have waited thousands of years for you to explore. 

London (UK) to Reykjavík (Iceland) £ 54.98 Return Ticket

London to Reykjavik 54.98

London – UK (LTN) to Reykjavic – Iceland (KEF) Return Ticket

Price: £ 54.98
Average Fare:  £ 160.00

Savings: £ 105.02

Airline: Easyjet
Date: 12.12.2018 to 16.12.2018

Iceland

Only fully independent from Denmark since 1944, the proud republic has a strong national identity which is reflected in its rich and poetic history. Regular volcanic eruptions have hewn dramatic landscapes across Iceland’s islands, and the natural scenery is unparalleled around the world. This forbidding and the mostly barren land was first settled by the hardy Norse and their legacy is intertwined with nearly all Icelandic life.Although the coastal edges of Iceland have been claimed for towns and villages, the centre remains uninhabitable, and its spectacular alien vistas remain a strong draw for artists and tourists alike.The influence of the island’s underlying molten magma is never far from sight, with hot springs, geysers and boiling mud pools all to be explored. The volcanic heat is directly contrasted by Iceland’s snowy climate, though northerly temperatures are tempered by warm air from the Atlantic’s Gulf Stream, meaning that it is never uncomfortably cold.One of the biggest natural draws for visitors is the spectacular Aurora Borealis or Northern Lights. Often visible between October to March, nature’s famous light show spreads a dazzling cape of colour across the night sky. The aurora is caused by particles colliding high in the Earth’s atmosphere, but all thoughts of science are quickly forgotten when you first set eyes on the real thing. Icelanders have harnessed the power of the volcanoes in many innovative ways, from heating to cooking. One of the best ways visitors can experience this is by taking a dip in one of the many naturally heated outdoor pools scattered around the island. Iceland’s geography is reflected in its people – quiet and brooding by day, they have a fiery, excitable heart hidden just below the surface, ready to erupt at any moment. Norse legends permeate Icelandic culture, particularly the Íslendingasögur, or Sagas of Icelanders, which tell of early inhabitants of the island with stories featuring adventure, murder and even ogres. This sense of the magic has never truly left Iceland, and many of its inhabitants will still insist they believe in the existence of mythical creatures such as elves. The country’s capital Reykjavík is where modernity meets the past; known as the nightlife capital of the north, due to its wide range of pubs and bars which often stay open well into the next day, the city is a melting pot of artistic culture. Recently Iceland has spawned internationally successful musicians such as Björk and Sigur Rós, and a thriving music scene means there is certainly more to come. Iceland is a unique and exciting country, with a vibrant nightlife and magical landscapes which have waited thousands of years for you to explore.