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Iceland Photo Tours

  • Highland Adventure Photo Tour

    6 Nights, Summer

    From $5.395 per person

    The highlands are an amazing place to visit, and always full of surprises. The entire highland area is an exceptional place to photograph, as the landscape is full of contrasts and the light and colors are always changing. The mountains attract clouds and rays of the sun often stream through the layers of clouds. The vegetation is mostly moss, so you will see volcanic black sand against varied shades of green colors of moss, and in the Landmannalaugar area, you will see light colors of rhyolite. There are also rivers and streams that help create patterns in our photographs.

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  • Three Day Photo Safari to South Iceland

    2 Nights, Winter

    From $1,956 per person

    In this three-day tour you will get to photograph all the best that South and Southeast Iceland have to offer; spouting hot springs and the Geyser Hot Spring Area, two national parks, Vatnajökull, Europe’s largest glacier, Jökulsárlón Glacier Lagoon, lava fields, black sand beaches, columnar basalt formations, waterfalls and whatever might come our way and looks interesting. At night, we will look for the Northern Lights (from October-March). If you have limited time but would like to get a taste of photographing in Iceland—then this is the tour.

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Our customers love us

Roxane from Florida

This was one of the most rewarding experiences I have ever had

Dear Disa,

We had a wonderful time on our trip to Iceland. The hotels were very good choices and a few were memorable in the most wonderful ways. I particularly loved the Foss hotel in the E

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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.