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Djupavikurfoss featured


Djúpavíkurfoss is a hidden gem nestled in the rugged landscape of the Westfjords region of Iceland. This breathtaking waterfall tumbles down over a cliff, ending approximately 160 meters below before it flows into the Atlantic Sea. From the seaside at Djúpavík, you can get a stunning view of the waterfall with the small town of Djúpavík in the foreground. The river Djúpavíkurá, which feeds the falls, originates from a plateau with several small lakes and mountains reaching up to 524 meters. Djúpavíkurfoss is located directly on road 643 in the village of Djúpavík, near the Reykjarfjörður fjord. If you’re looking for a unique and off-the-beaten-path destination, Djúpavíkurfoss is definitely worth a visit.

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Featured Posts

Bolugil p1


Bólugilfoss is a hidden waterfall in the Northwestern Region of Iceland. The waterfall sits in the Bólugil Canyon and is fed by the Bóluá river. We were unable to confirm

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Bruarfoss f1

Brúarárfoss (Brúarfoss)

Brúarárfoss, also known as Brúarfoss, is titled “Iceland’s Bluest Waterfall.” It’s a small waterfall at only around 10 ft (3 m) in height, but it’s known for its horseshoe-like shape

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selfoss f1


Selfoss is 36ft (11 m) tall waterfall on the river Jökulsá á Fjöllum. This waterfall sits downstream from the mighty Dettifoss, so it is often overlooked. Selfoss, while smaller in

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Gjarfoss f1


Gjárfoss is one of only a few waterfalls located in the Gjáin valley. Gjáin is known for its basalt columns and lush greenery. Gjárfoss is around 49 ft (15 m)

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Tröllafoss, or Troll Waterfall, is a beautiful hidden waterfall in the Capital Region on the Leirvogsá river.

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Urriðafoss is Iceland’s largest waterfall in volume, with a high river drop rate of 12,700 cfs (360 cms). The waterfall is located on the Þjórsá, the longest river in Iceland. In Icelandic, Urriðafoss translates to “Trout Waterfall.” The Þjórsá is a famous river for salmon and trout fishing. Even seals are reported to travel up the river to Urriðafoss to catch salmon.

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