Iceland accommodation have many variety. A new way of Icelandic accommodation apartment. This is a growing way to stay in Icelandic accommodation. There are many added benefits of staying in an apartment, such as self-catering faculties more comfort and even more privacy and peace. Apartment in Iceland can offer you all the comfort of home such as DVD, internet connection, jacuzzi and more. This is the new way of travailing.
You will often pay less and save money when more then 2 people are staying together. Apartment has often 2 or 3 extra beds and gives you the opportunity for more people to stay than in a regular hotel room. Prices vary between apartment from 95 to 340 Euros per night for the whole apartment. The price vary form the size of the apartment, location and quality.
The most deluxe Reykjavik hotels are in the capital Reykjavik and some of them also have hairdressers, shops and beauty parlors. Reykjavik centrum hotels or hostel Iceland accommodation are available in most classes. Grading: All Iceland accommodation is classified from 5 star (luxurious) to 1 star (basic) and is managed by the Icelandic Tourist Board. Visitors should look for the blue and red sign near the entrance to a hotel for the current grading. For a complete list of classified Iceland accommodation contact the Icelandic Tourist Board.
Guesthouse in Iceland
These are available in the larger towns. Rooms are also available in private houses with breakfast included in the cost.
Fairly widely available; contact the Icelandic Tourist Board for details. Full board (three meals daily) is included. Reductions are available for children. Further information is available from Icelandic Farm Holidays, Sidumuli 13, 108 Reykjavk tel: 570 2700; fax: 570 2799; e-mail: email@example.com; website:
There are approximately 125 registered camping sites. Due to unpredictable weather conditions, camping grounds are normally open between June and late August or mid-September. The best-equipped camping grounds are to be found in Akureyri, Eglisstadir, Husafell, Isafjordur, Jokulsargljufur, Laugarvatn, Myvatn, Reykjavik, Skaftafell, Thingvellir and Varmahlid. In some places camping is restricted to certain specially marked areas. Prices are approximately US$5-7 and it is also possible to camp in National Parks that are supervised by the Convention Council. Campers, however, must request permission from the local farmer to camp on any fenced and/or cultivated land. For further information contact the Icelandic Tourist Board.
A total of 24 youth and family hostels are open, including Fossholl, Hrauneyjar, Leirubakki, Njardvik, Reykholt, Reykjavk, Stafafell and Stykkisholmur. Many country hostels provide overnight accommodation for travellers bringing their own sleeping bags or bedrolls for a fee. In uninhabited areas there are a number of huts where travellers can stay overnight. They must observe regulations posted in the huts and bring their own sleeping bags and food. For more information, contact the Icelandic Youth Hostel Association, Sundlaugavegi 34, 105 Reykjavík (tel: 553 8110; fax: 588 9201; e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org; website: www.hostel.is). The Youth Hostel Association also offers a travel service to help with bookings, tours and travel arrangements.
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