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Svínafellsjökull glacier outlet
Svínafellsjökull glacier outlet The Svínafellsjökull glacier is part of Europe’s largest glacier. The glacier is hemmed in by some of Iceland's most spectacular peaks. It is relatively easily accessible from the ring road. This has made the glacier a popular destination for both hikers and film crews. Parts of Interstellar were shot on Svínafellsjökull glacier, as well as scenes from the HBO series The Game of Thrones. The country’s highest peak, Hvannadalshnjúkur, marks the very top of this glacial giant outlet.
Svínafellsjökull glacier outlet
Svínafellsjökull glacier outlet The Svínafellsjökull glacier is part of Europe’s largest glacier. The glacier is hemmed in by some of Iceland's most spectacular peaks. It is relatively easily accessible from the ring road. This has made the glacier a popular destination for both hikers and film crews. Parts of Interstellar were shot on Svínafellsjökull glacier, as well as scenes from the HBO series The Game of Thrones. The country’s highest peak, Hvannadalshnjúkur, marks the very top of this glacial giant outlet.
Hoffellsjökull outlet glacier
Hoffellsjökull outlet glacier Hoffellsjökull is an outlet glacier which flows from the ice cap of Vatnajökull. It is located in the municipality of Hornafjörður, southeast Iceland. Hoffellsjökull takes its name from Hoffell; a mountainous area and a farmland. Hoffellsjökull and the Hoffell area are a part of Vatnajökull National Park. A cold period, often named the Little Ice Age, begun around 1450. The outlet glacier Hoffellsjökull began to advance from the Vatnajökull ice cap, over level and vegetated land.
Hengill Volcanic area in wintertime.
Hengill Volcanic area in wintertime. Hengill volcano is situated in the southwest of Iceland, to the south of Þingvellir. The volcano covers an area of about 100 km². The volcano is still active, evidenced by its numerous hot springs and fumaroles, but the last eruption occurred approximately 2,000 years ago. Some folk tales and sagas are connected to the region. For example, a young farmer is said to have killed the sleeping troll woman Jóra while she lay in wait for innocent wanderers or horsemen on the trail over Dyrafjöll.
On the top of Sólheimajökull Glacier
On the top of Sólheimajökull Glacier The glacier snout Solheimajokull is the southwestern outlet of the Myrdalsjokull icecap. It is about 8 km long and 1-2 km wide. River Jokulsa discharges it, and is sometimes called “The Stinking River” because of its emission of sulphuric acid from sub-glacial high temperature areas. The glacier advanced about 900 metres during the last few centuries, but retreated greatly from 1930 to 1964. In the nineties it advanced and almost managed to cover the Jokulhaus hill
Near Seltún at Krísuvík. Geothermal Area - Steaming hot river
Near Seltún at Krísuvík. Geothermal Area - Steaming hot river The geothermal area Krýsuvík is situated on the Reykjanes peninsula in Iceland. It is in the south of Reykjanes in the middle of the fissurezone on the Mid-Atlantic Ridge which traverses Iceland Krýsuvík consists of several geothermal fields, such as Seltún. Here solfataras, fumaroles, mud pots and hot springs have formed, the soil is coloured. Sulphuric water and gases have created colorful deposits, the soil is colored in green, yellow and red colors. Visitors can wonder at hissing solfataras, fumaroles and boiling mud pots, where the soil is mixed with acid. . Sulphur deposits were mined in 1722 – 1728 and in the 19th century.
Seltún at Krísuvík. Geothermal Area - Steaming hot springs in
Seltún at Krísuvík. Geothermal Area - Steaming hot springs in The geothermal area Krýsuvík is situated on the Reykjanes peninsula in Iceland. It is in the south of Reykjanes in the middle of the fissurezone on the Mid-Atlantic Ridge which traverses Iceland Krýsuvík consists of several geothermal fields, such as Seltún. Here solfataras, fumaroles, mud pots and hot springs have formed, the soil is coloured. Sulphuric water and gases have created colorful deposits, the soil is colored in green, yellow and red colors. Visitors can wonder at hissing solfataras, fumaroles and boiling mud pots, where the soil is mixed with acid. . Sulphur deposits were mined in 1722 – 1728 and in the 19th century.
Seltún at Krísuvík. Geothermal Area - Beautiful, Steamy Smell
Seltún at Krísuvík. Geothermal Area - Beautiful, Steamy Smell The geothermal area Krýsuvík is situated on the Reykjanes peninsula in Iceland. It is in the south of Reykjanes in the middle of the fissurezone on the Mid-Atlantic Ridge which traverses Iceland Krýsuvík consists of several geothermal fields, such as Seltún. Here solfataras, fumaroles, mud pots and hot springs have formed, the soil is coloured. Sulphuric water and gases have created colorful deposits, the soil is colored in green, yellow and red colors. Visitors can wonder at hissing solfataras, fumaroles and boiling mud pots, where the soil is mixed with acid. . Sulphur deposits were mined in 1722 – 1728 and in the 19th century.
Syðri Háganga and the river Kaldakvísl in the Highlands of Ic
Syðri Háganga and the river Kaldakvísl in the Highlands of Ic The Hágöngur high-temperature area in Central-Iceland is considered to represent one of the larger geothermal areas in Iceland
Lambaskarð pass in the Highlands of Iceland. At Dómadalsleið
Lambaskarð pass in the Highlands of Iceland. At Dómadalsleið Lambaskarð is a saddle within South Iceland and is nearby to Sauðleysur, Herbjarnarfell and Sátubarn. Lambaskarð has an elevation of 584 metres.