30 Iceland Hot Springs to Visit Instead of the Blue Lagoon

No trip to Iceland is complete without a visit to some of the country’s best hot springs! They are a right of passage; even locals regularly use them. Iceland has enough geothermal pools, spas, and natural hot springs to fill up every day of your Iceland itinerary. This is the tip of the iceberg regarding places to soak in Iceland.

You won’t have time for them unless you want to get pruney and never dry off. Some of these Iceland hot springs are popular tourist attractions, while a few aren’t more than a hole in the ground. We’ve broken down some of the best hot springs in Iceland, and no, there is no mention of the Blue Lagoon because you’ve likely heard about that one already!

Why Are There So Many Hot Springs in Iceland?

Natasha Floats In Vök Baths In Iceland

Iceland’s terrain boasts a striking juxtaposition of elements. Positioned atop one of Earth’s geothermal hotspots, the island teems with geothermal activity. Furthermore, due to its proximity to the Arctic, Iceland is adorned with many glaciers, earning it the moniker “Land of Ice and Fire.” This blend of geothermal energy has given rise to countless waterfalls, lakes, and hot springs scattered throughout the island, providing year-round opportunities for enjoyment, regardless of the prevailing weather conditions!

Nearly half of the hot water in the capital region is sourced from geothermal springs, delivering hot water directly into people’s homes at near boiling temperatures. Instead of requiring heating, it needs to be cooled down before it’s suitable for bathing. Unlike man-made swimming pools, Iceland’s natural hot springs are scattered throughout the country. Some are nestled in remote areas accessible only by hiking, while others are easily reached by car.

Iceland’s hot springs take various forms, from seething fumaroles and bubbling mud pits to erupting geysers. Many of those would not be pleasant bathing experiences! However, there are also serene pools of water with the perfect temperature for bathing. Soaking in a hot spring is one of the best things in Iceland. They are an intrinsic part of Icelandic culture, and a trip to the country is incomplete without soaking.

The Best Iceland Hot Springs

Hvammsvik Hot Springs

Natasha Sits In Original Hottest Pool At The Hvammsvik Hot Springs

The Hvammsvik Hot Springs are easily our favorite of all the hot springs in Iceland. A spa in a fjord can’t be anything but spectacular, right? This certainly rings true regarding Hvammsvik Hot Springs in the Hvalfjordur Fjord! Just picture yourself bathing in relaxing hot springs while admiring the dazzling Northern Lights. This spa features eight natural hot spring pools of different sizes and varying water temperatures.

Natasha In The Tidal Hot Spring Pool At Hvammsvik

The spa is built into old barracks used during World War II, but its most unique feature is how well it incorporates the best of both worlds: the authentic spa experience and nature. One of the pools is close enough to the shoreline that ocean water flows into it during high tide, and it is cooled during certain hours of the day. We enjoyed slowly cooling the pool before swimming out into the frigid fjord waters.

Also on site is a steam room and the Stormur Bistro and Bar. If you want a cold plunge, just make your way to the sea, which is easily accessible from the hot springs. All this is surrounded by the area’s spectacular mountain and coastal scenery and is located only a short distance from Reykjavik, making it a fantastic alternative to the Blue Lagoon!

Vok Baths

Natasha Relaxes in Vök Hot Spring Alone On An Early Stormy Morning
  • Location: 8H33+G5 Fellabær, Iceland Vok vid Urridavatn, 701 Egilsstadir (GPS)
  • Website: Vok Baths

While every hot spring in Iceland is different, Vök Baths are truly unique. The geothermal pools float on a beautiful lake! Hot springs are not all that common in Eastern Iceland, but not long ago, Lake Urridavatn revealed a long-hidden secret after residents noticed that some parts of the lake didn’t freeze in the coldest weather.

Vök Hot Spring Baths From A Drone In Early Morning Light

On-site, you’ll find two floating pools, a regular pool with a swim-up bar, a steam room, and a bistro. You can even take a cool dip in the lake if you wish! The geothermal water in this region is the only water in the country used to brew teas, and you can enjoy a selection of these organic herbal teas during your visit—which is included in the admission price!

Sky Lagoon

Natasha In The Entrance "Canyon" To The Sky Lagoon

Sky Lagoon is very popular with both residents and tourists alike. This geothermal spa in Kopavogur is fairly new, having just opened in 2021. It’s a favorite with tourists who make their base in the capital city of Reykjavik because it’s only 15 minutes away, making it one of the best Reykjavik hot springs!

Natasha Relaxes In The Scenic Sauna At The Sky Lagoon

Being a short distance from the airport, it’s giving the Blue Lagoon quite a run for its money. While it doesn’t have the milky blue water the Blue Lagoon has, the Sky Lagoon provides a much quieter experience, better vibes, and luxurious facilities. Regulars often refer to the spa as where the sea meets the sky due to the spectacular views. Many people plan their visit when they are most likely to catch the northern lights or a colorful sunset.

Natasha Sips A Drink At The Sky Lagoon

Of course, there are always views of scenic Skerjafjordur Bay! The lagoon is surrounded by natural features, and on-site, you’ll find an infinity pool with water temperatures reaching 37°C to 40°C, a sauna, a steam room, a cold mist room, a glacial pool, and a swim-up bar serving a variety of beverages. The Sky Café serves light meals and snacks, and the Smakk Bar serves authentic Icelandic dishes.

Reykjadalur Natural Hot Spring River

Natasha Relaxes In The Reykjadalur - A Natural Hot Spring River

Given its proximity to Reykjavik, Reykjadalur is one of Iceland’s more popular natural hot springs. It’s a 40-minute drive southeast to the trailhead and makes a great day hike. Reykjadalur means “steam valley” in Icelandic, and once you get to Reykjadalur, you will understand the name.

Steam is abundant and heavy, with a strong sulfur smell—but you’re in Iceland, so embrace it! There is a nice wooden boardwalk along the river with changing dividers. It’s a bit of a hike (45 minutes) to get here, so prepare to take a backpack with all your essentials, like a water bottle and towel. This is easily one of the best free Iceland hot springs near Reykjavik you can find, although you will have to pay to park.

[Google Maps Location]

Forest Lagoon Hot Springs

Forest Lagoon Hot Springs In The Late Night Time Light Of Summer

As the name suggests, Forest Lagoon and its two geothermal infinity pools are bordered by trees and lush foliage. It looks out over the Eyjafjordur Fjord in a beautiful region of northern Iceland right near Akureyri. In addition to the two pools, a sauna, a quiet room, a cold tub, and a restaurant are also on site. The spa is open until almost midnight each day, so it’s the perfect place to unwind after a long day of exploring. We visited later in the evening during the midnight sun and had a beautiful sunset from the pools!

Gamla Laugin

Gamla Laugin Or Secret Lagoon With Bathers on cloudy day

Gamla Laugin, the Secret Lagoon in Fludir, is a natural hot spring in Iceland that can accommodate many people. In the late 1800s, It was a place for locals to bathe and learn how to swim. It fell into disrepair in the 1940s but has since been renovated.

It’s almost comparable to the famous Blue Lagoon, but at ISK 3,600, it is a fraction of the price. Towels are not included and cost another ISK 1,000. The water at the Secret Lagoon is always between 38 and 40 C, and guests can enjoy a little geyser nearby while relaxing. If you’re here in the winter, you may even be able to spot the Northern Lights while soaking up the pure Icelandic air.

[Google Maps Location]

Seljavallalaug Hot Mountainside Pool

Seljavallalaug Hot Mountainside Pool At Dusk
Seljavallalaug Hot Mountainside Pool

I’ve discussed the beauty of Seljavallalaug before on this blog, and I truly think it’s one of the best places to visit in all of Iceland. Seljavallalaug itself is a 25-meter pool set deep in a beautiful valley. It was built in 1923, making it the oldest pool in Iceland that is still in operation. Once you arrive after a bumpy car ride and 15-minute hike, you’ll see how old and majestic this pool remains and why it’s one of the best Iceland hot springs.

While this pool is fed by hot springs, we found it lukewarm when we arrived. There is no maintenance at this pool, and it’s said that it is only cleaned once a year, so be prepared for that. Also, arrive with your swimsuits on as the changing rooms are, uh…less than desirable. Most people come here for the stunning valley views and Instagram photos. The whole experience underwhelmed us, and we suggest skipping it.

[Google Maps Location]

Gudrunarlaug Natural Hot Pool

Gudrunarlaug Natural Hot Pool

Gudrunarlaug is a hidden Iceland hot spring in the west of the country that is tiny and not anything fancy. The current pool, built in 2009 after a mudslide, is shallow and can comfortably fit six to eight people at a time. The area surrounding Gudrunarlaug is considered a Viking area and is where the Vikings from a few Icelandic Sagas lived. This hot spring is set in the great Icelandic nature and isn’t very well worn on the tourist trail. There is no entrance fee, and you can still find small changing rooms nearby!

[Google Maps Location]

Landbrotalaug Natural Hot Spring

Landbrotalaug Natural Hot Spring

Landbrotalaug is one of those Icelandic hot springs that is a bit harder to find. However, it is under a two-hour drive from Reykjavik, right after Eldborg and right before the Snaefellsnes peninsula. Google Maps has the correct position marked for this hot spring, even though it is tiny.

How tiny? You can fit two people – maybe three if you’re lucky. Landbrotalaug is hidden and off the main tourist path, but if you time it wrong, you won’t get a chance to enjoy it. That happened to us when we changed and prepared to soak up the warm water.

When we walked up to the small hole, we found a naked couple enjoying their time with no intention to leave. Just be warned that it does not fit many people, so it may not be worth a special trip, but rather a stop if you are already driving by.

[Google Maps Location]


Stóragjá hot spring
Stóragjá / Iceland Hot Springs

Stóragjá is one of the most stunning Icelandic hot springs. It is located next to the village of Reykjahlið near Lake Mývatn, another fantastic natural hot spring in Iceland. It can be hard to find and overlooked by Grótagjá Cave.

Because of the journey to get here, it may not be great for everyone. Visitors must squeeze through a tight ravine and enter a cave using ropes and steps to see the beautiful blue water. However, when you reach the crystal-clear warm water, your efforts will be well rewarded. The temperatures here are technically considered safe for bathing, but it can get scorching, so it is discouraged, and you must enter at your own risk.

[Google Maps Location]

Hoffell Hot Tubs

Hoffell Hot Tubs

If you’re traveling around the Ring Road, this place is easily accessible when driving towards east Iceland near the town of Höfn. Hoffell Hot Tubs are natural hot tubs in the middle of nowhere where you can relax with your friends or even meet new ones and drink an Icelandic beer together.

These hot springs used to be self-service, and you paid 500 ISK to enter, but now they are more commercialized and expensive. Run by Glacier World, they offer hot springs for 2000 ISK and other activities in the area, like short hikes and enjoying the scenery and wildlife. There are also charming old renovated houses to stay in. Booking accommodation includes admission to the hot tubs as well!

[Google Maps Location]

Fosslaug Hot Spring

Fosslaug Hot Spring
Fosslaug Hot Pot / Iceland Hot Springs

Unlike the Blue Lagoon, Fosslaug is entirely natural, and its picturesque location right next to the Húseyjarkvísl River and Reykjafoss makes it even more special. The experience of immersing oneself in the freezing cold river and soaking in the perfectly warm Icelandic hot spring is nothing short of magical.

To find the elusive Fosslaug, travel to Varmahlíð in northern Iceland. From there, head to a dirt parking lot at 65°29’57.2″N, 19°22’47.8″W (65.499222, -19.379944 if using Google Maps). Once you pass through the pedestrian gate, follow the path toward Reykjafoss and cross the bridge just after the waterfall. As soon as you cross the small, grassy hill, you’ll arrive at Fosslaug!

[Google Maps Location]

Mývatn Nature Baths

Myvatn Nature Baths pool shower
Mývatn Nature Baths / Iceland Hot Springs

If you’re looking for amazing hot springs in Iceland, Mývatn Nature Baths are among the best. Comparable to the Blue Lagoon in South Iceland, these baths in North Iceland are more affordable and, in my view, more delightful. I highly recommend taking a soak here – it’s one of the top things to do in Myvatn.

The atmosphere is incredibly calm and peaceful, making it the perfect spot to unwind in nature. The water temperature is carefully maintained at a comfortable range of 36° to 40°C, cooled from its original temperature of 130°C.

The surrounding scenery is breathtaking, particularly during the winter when the area is blanketed in snow. Since these baths are situated in a less-traveled region of northern Iceland, particularly during the challenging winter weather, you can enjoy the solitude while soaking in the baby blue milky water.

[Google Maps Location]

Laugarvatn Fontana Hot Springs

Laugarvatn Fontana Hot Springs

Situated conveniently between Þingvellir and Geysir on the Golden Circle route, Laugarvatn Fontana is a stunning geothermal hot spring and spa that offers the perfect opportunity to unwind in the afternoon. You can dip in the picturesque lake or choose from the variety of pools, each of which is maintained at a different temperature, ranging from lukewarm to hot tub temperature.

Personally, I adored having the option to switch between my preferred pools when I got too hot or cold, and there’s something for everyone here! In addition, there’s a dining area where you can try out the traditional rye bread baked by burying it in hot sand.

[Google Maps Location]

Laugavallalaug Hot Spring

  • Location: 701, Iceland (GPS)

You’ve likely heard of hot springs and geothermal pools before reading this article, but have you heard of natural hot waterfalls? I know I haven’t, but the next time I visit Iceland, I’ll check out Laugavallalaug, where one of these waterfalls exists.

Located in a remote area of the Eastern Highland region of the country, this unique site requires some effort to reach. You’ll need a rugged vehicle to navigate the rough seven-kilometer road, and once there, it’s only a 200-meter hike to the main hot pool. Alternatively, you can hike the whole way. The waterfall pours into the natural pool and is a sight to behold!

Kvika Foot Bath

  • Location: 5X6R+XM5, 170 Seltjarnarnes (GPS)

It’s a hot tub, but perhaps not the kind you’re used to because it’s only deep enough to soak your feet! I’m talking about the Kvika Foot Bath, which is found near Reykjavik. While it’s not naturally made, it’s surrounded by lovely coast views and distant mountains.

The warm water of this bath reaches up to 39°C. The location is also popular for watching the sunset or catching a glimpse of the northern lights, and it’s always free to use the pool and hang out in the area. Please treat it with respect!

Hveravellir Hot Spring

Hveravellir Hot Spring
Image by AlbanHenderyckx via Hveravellir

The central highland nature reserve that’s home to the Hveravellir hot springs is considered by many to be one of the most pristine natural areas left on the entire European continent. Part of the area is dotted by lava fields, bubbling, steaming fumaroles, and, of course, the hot spring lagoon itself. It’s bordered by two of Iceland’s biggest glaciers, so you can imagine the view you’ll have as you soak in the warm, mineral-rich waters.

Krauma Spa

Natasha Enjoys The View At The Quiet Krauma Spa

Located in western Iceland, just an hour from the capital city, Krauma Spa is strategically placed adjacent to the most powerful hot spring in Europe. The water from the Deildartunguhver Hot Spring is boiling hot, so before you enjoy it, it’s cooled with fresh glacial water.

There are six marble tubs to choose from, and as one of the best Iceland hot springs, they all have spectacular views. We loved soaking for a few minutes in their cold plunge before walking just a few feet to one of the 40-degree pools.

Natasha In The Scenic Main Pool Of Krauma Hot Springs

Since it’s so close to the city,, you would expect this place to be crowded, but it’s a much quieter alternative to the Blue Lagoon and even the Sky Lagoon. We arrived around 7 p.m. in the summer and were some of the only souls around. Also on-site are several saunas and a restaurant. You can purchase alcoholic drinks from the indoor bar and bring them to the hot springs.

Hreppslaug Hot Spring

Hreppslaug Hot Spring
Image by Hreppslaug

Hreppslaug Geothermal Pool in the Skorradalur Valley of western Iceland has been around much longer than many of the newer spas. It was built in 1928 but recently saw some renovations to the on-site facilities. The facility has historical significance and is currently protected by the Cultural Heritage Agency of Iceland. Preservation of the site is ongoing to ensure it can be enjoyed for generations to come.

On-site, you’ll find two hot pools, changing rooms, and showers. While you won’t find any of the luxury facilities that some of the more modern spas around the country have, you’ll appreciate the appeal of the countryside and the natural surroundings without the huge crowds.

Hrunalaug Hot Spring

Hrunalaug Hot Spring
  • Location: Sólheimar, 846 Flúðir (GPS)

Fludir is situated just outside Reykjavik and is home to a small but magical hot spring surrounded by stone walls that are immersed in nature. Its location on private property and maintenance with donations provided by visitors distinguish it from many of the other hot springs in the country.

The owner is very welcoming as long as visitors respect the property. Once upon a time, the owner kept sheep, and the Hrunalaug pool was used to wash the animals. No worries, though; today, only humans bathe in the warm, relaxing water of Hrunalaug Hot Spring.

Hellulaug Hot Spring

Hellulaug Hot Spring
photo courtesy of Visit Westfjords

Located in the Westfjords, Hellulaug features a small pool with geothermal waters reaching a relaxing 38°C. Despite its position right next to a road, you wouldn’t even know it’s there unless you’re looking for it! Access to the sea is nearby so you can cool off after relaxing in the warm water.

Hljomskalagardur Wading Pool

  • Location: 43Q6+V95, 101 Reykjavík (GPS)

If you’re traveling with young children and want to introduce them to the wonders of geothermal pools, the Hljomskalagardur Wading Pool, located in a beautiful park right in the center of Reykjavik, is the perfect place to start! The pool is only 30 centimeters deep and next to Lake Tjornin. Adults can soak their feet in these Reykjavik hot springs and enjoy warm mineral waters while kids enjoy running and splashing around.

Landmannalaugar Hot Spring

  • Location: 851, Iceland (GPS)

The landscape of the Iceland Highlands is unique and beautiful. Deep in that mountainous terrain is an incredible place only adventurous souls would attempt to reach! This place, Landmannalauger, is home to several natural geothermal pools. These are just the right temperature to provide a relaxing rest to the hardy adventurers and nature lovers who trek in the area during summer.

The catch? You can only reach the area by four-wheel drive because you’ll need to cross some rivers and streams. As you laze around in those warm waters, you’ll enjoy incredible views of meadows bordered by towering mountains.

Viti in Askja

  • Location: 660, Iceland (GPS)

A volcanic eruption in 1875 created the Viti Crater in Askja, eastern Iceland. Today, inside this crater, there is a natural geothermal pool with temperatures that can reach 30°C. People come from all over to bathe in these waters, but the site comes with a precaution; the water in certain parts of the crater can become unbearably hot, so you need to know where it’s safe to enter. It’s also quite a hike down to the crater, and keep i mind you are swimming in active volcano, so do all your research and pay attention to conditions.

Krossneslaug Hot Spring

Krossneslaug Hot Spring
Image by Krossneslaug

The water that flows into the Krossneslaug Pool near the Westfjords comes from the hot springs in the nearby mountains. The long drive on a gravel road gives the location a remote feel, making it much more relaxing. The views are a welcome bonus!

Kerlingarfjöll Hot Spring

Kerlingarfjöll Hot Spring
  • Location: 846, Iceland (GPS)

Situated in a serene setting between two mountains, Kerlingarfjoll Hot Spring is unique due to the amount of iron in the water. If your body is low in this mineral, soaking in this hot spring is a great way to get your iron level up but anyone can reap the benefits! While facilities are minimal at the actual hot spring site, a lovely resort is close by so you have somewhere to stay if you want to hang around the area a bit longer.


Geysir on the Golden Circle
  • Location: 806, Iceland (GPS)

Some hot springs in Iceland are unsuitable for bathing but are still worth visiting! Geysir is currently dormant, but the water is way too hot to bathe in. You can see the steaming pools as you explore the area, and several smaller geysers nearby erupt every few minutes, creating a fascinating natural display. It’s very important to follow the signs and warnings posted because the water can reach 100°C, and even the ground in some areas is too hot to walk on. Bring the camera and get ready to watch this water fly into action!

Nautholsvik Hot Spring

Nautholsvik Hot Spring At Sunset
Image by Ylströndin Nauthólsvík

Among the many pools and hot tubs around Reykjavic, Nautholsvik stands out. This geothermal-heated beach features a hot tub at the edge of the sea with temperatures hovering around 35°C and a shallow warm pool. A sauna and café are also on-site, and entry to this attraction is free during the summer.

Grjotagja Hot Spring

Grjotagja Hot Spring
  • Location: J4G8+FQW, 660 Reykjahlíð (GPS)

Grjotagja is most famously known for being featured in a scene on a popular television drama. Still, despite looking like a beautiful place to submerge into some warm geothermal waters, it’s currently not suitable for bathing. The water is getting hotter with time and can reach up to 50°C. However, the beauty of the spring alone is worth the stop if you happen to be exploring northern Iceland!

GeoSea Sea Baths

GeoSea Sea Baths And The Midnight Sun
Image by the GeoSea Sea Baths

Situated in Husavik, the warm waters in the geothermal baths at GeoSea Sea Baths are heated by seawater instead of natural spring water like many of the other hot baths around the country. This means the water is infused with salt and other soothing minerals for the mind, body, and soul. As a bonus, due to the salt content, this water, which hovers around 37°C, doesn’t need to have any chemicals added.

As you soak in the relaxing pools, you’ll enjoy views of Skjalfandi Bay and the distant mountains. If you’re there at the right time, you may even glimpse a whale swimming by or the Northern Lights glimmering in the night sky.

Iceland Hot Springs FAQ

vok baths
The Vok Baths

The Best Hot Spring Resorts in Iceland?

If you want to stay at the hot springs, several resorts allow guests to book a room for the night. The Retreat at the Blue Lagoon and the Hvammsvik Nature Resort & Hot Springs are some of the best.

Do You Need to Pay for These Hot Springs in Iceland?

Most hot springs are privately run and do cost to get into, especially the spas like Krauma, GeoSea, and Forest Lagoon. Some hot springs are on private land, and you pay the owner to access them. One of the best free hot springs we found is Reykjadalur Hot Springs, which requires a short hike to reach, but it’s well worth it!

When is the Best Time to Visit?

The best time to visit the Icelandic hot springs is early morning or late evening. Midday is always the most crowded and less idyllic.

Can you swim in hot springs in Iceland?

Don’t plan on doing laps at the hot springs. Save those for the Icelandic public pools! The Iceland hot springs and spas are more for relaxation than actual swimming.

Are the Iceland hot springs good for you?

Many of Iceland’s geothermal hot springs boast a wealth of minerals, including calcium, magnesium, silica, and lithium, some of these are known for their muscle-relaxing and potential healing properties. Soaking in the hot springs can also be good for skin, pain relief, and good vibes.

What is the giant hot spring in Iceland?

One of Iceland’s largest and most famous hot springs is the Blue Lagoon.

What is the best time of year to visit Iceland’s hot springs?

The best time to visit Iceland’s hot springs depends on your preferences and what you want to experience. During the summer, the hot springs are open late; however, they are the most crowded, so it’s best to soak in the morning or evening. During the winter, you have a chance to see the aurora!

Are Icelandic hot springs clothing optional?

A bathing suit is required in nearly all public Iceland hot springs.

Is showering mandatory at hot springs in Iceland?

All visitors must shower before entering public pools and hot springs in Iceland. You are expected to shower without your swimsuit on and use soap! Don’t worry—no one cares that you are naked, and changing rooms are always separated by sex. If you’re a bit shy, some hot springs have private showers.

Should you shower after visiting hot springs in Iceland?

Showering after your hot springs visit is not required, but you’ll likely want to, as your skin may feel dry.

How do I protect my hair in Iceland hot springs?

The worst place for your hair is the Blue Lagoon, where geothermal seawater contains high concentrations of minerals such as sulfur, silica, and magnesium. It’s great for your skin, but these minerals can wreak havoc on hair, so do your best not to get it wet.

To avoid damage, soak your hair in conditioner and put it in a bun before entering the Blue Lagoon. Although the silica at the Blue Lagoon and Myvatn can ruin hair, I did my best not to get my hair wet at any of these hot springs in Iceland.

Should you bring a towel to Iceland?

Most hot springs in Iceland don’t include a towel, even after charging over $50 for entrance. We recommend traveling to Iceland with your own towel to avoid always renting one. The more luxurious spas include one in the ticket price, but you indirectly pay for that with the elevated cost.

Best Hot Springs in Iceland Maps

Plan For Your Trip

About Natasha Alden

Natasha is the co-founder of The World Pursuit. She is an expert in travel, budgeting, and finding unique experiences. She loves to be outside, hiking in the mountains, playing in the snow on her snowboard, and biking. She has been traveling for over 10 years, across 7 continents, experiencing unique cultures, new food, and meeting fantastic people. She strives to make travel planning and traveling easier for all. Her advice about international travel, outdoor sports, and African safari has been featured on Lonely Planet, Business Insider, and Reader’s Digest.

Learn more about Natasha Alden on The World Pursuit About Us Page.

1 thought on “30 Iceland Hot Springs to Visit Instead of the Blue Lagoon”

  1. Brilliant guide!
    We were looking into doing a two-weeks round trip in Iceland with a camper-van in September. Mývatn sounds like the ultimate secret gem!
    I wrote a few things down for our trip so thanks for sharing guys!

Leave a Comment