- Þórsmörk valley (Thorsmork valley)
- Eyjafjallajökull volcano
- Seljalandsfoss waterfall
- Gígjökull Glacier lagoon
- Fimmvörðuháls volcanoes
Þórsmörk truly is the hike of a lifetime.
Þórsmörk valley is an incredibly beautiful mountain ridge situated in the south of Iceland between the glaciers Tindfjallajökull and Eyjafjallajökull. This is the site of the first of two massive volcanic eruptions in 2010. The brand new (touchable) lava, large craters, and vast sweeping mountains make this hike truly unimaginable. With its vibrantly colored valleys and abundance of huge surrounding mountains, it is sure to deliver an unforgettable experience. To reach this secluded highland valley our experienced driver/guide uses a modified 4x4 vehicle known as an Icelandic super jeep. On the way to Þórsmörk we will visit the mighty and picturesque waterfall, Seljalandsfoss. Next we will pass the Gígjökull glacier lagoon where we will see the results of the famous Eyjafjallajökull volcanic eruption. Our final destination is the Básar cabin where we will embark on our 6-8 hour hike up and back down the Fimmvörðuháls volcanoes.
The hike is between 700-800 meters (approximately 14 km total).
Book this tour today for 6-8 hours of pure outdoor adventure.
If wild scenery, stunning (and challenging) landscape and large volcanoes stir your imagination, then this is undoubtedly the adventure you have been waiting for.
Please note that this trip is demanding and the condition can be hard at times in Þórsmörk. We expect clients on this trip to be dressed accordingly and have good hiking shoes.
For further information please visit, "Details & Prices".
Our super jeeps seat 5 - 12 persons so our tours are always a small group experience!
Disclaimer: All hiking and off-road trips are undertaken on the responsibility of its participants. Arctic Adventures does not assume any responsibility for accidents that are caused by its customers or can be traced to there own actions. Participants may have to sign a waiver before undertaking all trips stating that they realize that all outdoor activities carry an inherent risk.