Iceland could be know as the land of waterfalls. There are so many that nobody knows how many there are exactly. In the Winter, some waterfalls can freeze but the larger waterfalls keep flowing. Sightseeing travellers can be treated to fantastic ice features at these waterfalls. Although we encourage you to visit and capture the beauty of these Natural marvels, it is important to respect the dangers of these locations such as extremely slippery surfaces or falling icicles.
Skutafoss is hidden away in a secret valley. This scene is captured from inside a cave. It well known to locals but difficult to find if you are driving yourself because it is not sign posted or visible from the road.
We often photograph this waterfall on our Winter workshops.
Access can be difficult at Gullfoss in the Winter. Often the path is too slippery so an advisory notice tries to prevent photographers from getting close. There are good views from the safe viewing platforms and hot drinks at the cafe to warm visitors up after their waterfall adventure.
The Gullfoss waterfall is a main feature on Golden Circle tour.
Goðafoss waterfall is the jewel in North Iceland’s crown. Known as the waterfall of the Gods, Godafoss is easily one of the most attractive waterfalls in Iceland. Sightseeing can be good in both Summer and Winter with easy access year round.
Seljalandsfoss is the waterfall that offers the rare sightseeing treat of going behind the falls. Access is sometimes closed if it is too slippery. Anti-slip foot wear is essential if you are brave enough to access the frozen path.
This amazing waterfall s featured on most South Coast photo tours.
These beautiful light conditions can be found in North Iceland during the Summer. The reds go so deep when the sun and clouds are right and then it happens all over for the Sunrise just a few hours earlier. As a general rule, Icelandic waterfalls are facing the nearest coastline, so Northern waterfalls face North, Eastern waterfalls face East and so on.