South Greenland

South Greenland is an area of contrast between green pastures with sheep farms and the ice fjords and glaciers and big jagged mountains.  This is an area which  Norse-Icelandic viking settlements and ruins. Fishing is abundant in the endless rivers and lakes, and hiking is excellent, with lots of dirt roads and hiking trails between the sheep farms.  Summer climate and hot springs contribute to abundance of fresh vegetables and fjord kayaking is popular. You will find remains from the Viking settlements in UNESCO World Heritage gems such as Qassiasuk and Igaliko.


  • UNESCO Heritage Explorer

    7 nights, Summer 2018

    from $4,407

    This tour celebrates the UNESCO sites of Iceland and South Greenland. Start in Iceland with included visits to Krýsuvík, Blue Lagoon (both in Reykjanes Unesco Geopark) and the Golden Circle area including the World Heritage site of Thingvellir. In Greenland, explore UNESCO World Heritage gems such as Qassiasuk and Igaliko where you will find remains from the area's proud Viking settlements.

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  • Viking World Heritage

    4 Nights, Summer 2018

    from $2,580

    A UNESCO World Heritage with historic sites from the Viking Age, the Inland Ice Cap, fertile mountains with sheep farms, deep blue fjords with multi-colored icebergs and calving glaciers all around – and all of this within short range of your hotel. Welcome to Narsarsuaq.

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Our customers love us

David - Jun 20, 2019

We were absolutely captivated by the Puffin colony that was only five kilometers from the town. It was just amazing.

We had an amazing trip. We will never forget the experiences we had.

All of the planning was fantastic. Bjorg and everyone at Nordika Travel was prompt, courteous, and professional. Everyone went out…

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Nordika Travel, Online Travel Agency, Orlando, FL

Why Iceland?

Accessible via a short, five-hour flight from the east coast of the United States, Iceland is a lot closer than you might imagine


Despite its rather misleading name, only 11% of Iceland is covered by ice. That said, it is home to Europe's largest glacier, Vatnajökull, as well as 268 others.


Volcanic eruptions in Iceland happen, on average, every five years. Although international media coverage surrounding the 2010 Eyjafjallajökull eruption might lead one to believe otherwise, volcanic eruptions in Iceland tend to not have much impact on daily life.