Reykjavik, Iceland’s coastal capital, is renowned for the late-night clubs and bars in its compact center. It's home to the National and Saga museums, tracing Iceland’s Viking history. The striking concrete Hallgrimskirkja church and rotating Perlan glass dome offer sweeping views of the sea and nearby hills. Exemplifying the island’s dramatic landscape is the volcanic setting of the geothermal Blue Lagoon spa. www.HotelDealChecker.com
Blue Lagoon in Reykjavik, Iceland - the mother of all thermal spas, the Blue Lagoon still has to be seen to be believed. Steaming, Caribbean-blue seawater fills a manmade lake in a lava field outside Reykjavik.
Easily the most photographed site in all of Iceland, The Blue Lagoon is perhaps the most supernatural looking body of water on Earth. The water in the lagoon is anything but frosty. The temperature averages about 104F and the soothing, mineral-rich water is rumored to have curative powers.
Iceland’s most famous geothermal pool is the country’s top tourist attraction. It might be crowded and expensive but there’s nothing like it in the world. This huge, milky-blue spa is fed by mineral-rich heated seawater from the nearby geothermal plant. Add the silvery towers of the plant, rolling clouds of steam, and people covered in white mud,