Spend 1 or 2 weeks in Iceland and 3 days in the Faroe Islands

On selected departures we offer a reduction of €135 per person, when two people travel together, when visiting Iceland and the Faroe Islands. 

Smyril Line offers prebooked accommodation in hotels, guest houses and farms in Iceland. You get a day-to-day itinerary visiting most of Iceland’s tourist attractions. In the Faroe Islands you get three nights at the brand new 4* Hotel Brandan in Tórshavn. You have the freedom to decide what to see and do in the Faroe Islands but don’t forget to check out our suggestions below. 

Departures from Denmark 
June 13th and August 8th* 2020

Saturday: Departure from Denmark
Sunday: Arrival in the Faroe Islands
Spend 3 days in the Faroes
Wednesday: Departure from the Faroe Islands
Thursday: Arrival in Iceland
Spend 1 or 2 weeks in Iceland
Thursday: Departure from Iceland
Saturday: Arrival in Denmark

*When travelling outbound on 8th August you can only spend one week in Iceland.

Price p/p, when 2 travel together


3 nights in the Faroe Islands and 1 week in Iceland

Incl. a motorcycle: from € 1.975

Incl. a car (up to 5 m L. & 1,9 m H.): from € 2.075

Incl. a large car (up to 5 m L. & 1,9-2,5 m H): from € 2.360

 

3 nights in the Faroe Islands and 2 weeks in Iceland

Incl. a motorcycle: from € 2.855

Incl. a car (up to 5 m L. & 1,9 m H.): from € 2.955

Incl. a large car (up to 5 m L. & 1,9-2,5 m H): from € 3.240

  • Price includes
    • Sailing Denmark-Faroe Islands-Iceland-Denmark (stop in the Faroes on the way to Iceland)
    • 2-berth cabin without window
    • 1 motorcycle (without sidecar) or 1 car <1,9mH & 5m L
    • 3 nights in the Faroe Islands in a double room with ensuite facilities
    • 7 or 14 nights in Iceland in a double room with ensuite facilities in hotels, farms or guesthouses
    • A day to day programme in Iceland
    • Iceland road map
    • Breakfast throughout the journey
  • Add-ons
    • Save money by pre-booking the meals on board. See prices etc. here
    • 2-berth cabin with window: € 155
    • Double bed cabin with window: € 305 
    • Deluxe cabin: € 605​
Phone us on +298 345900 or send an email to booking@smyrilline.com Book the trip

Route examples and highlights

  • 1 week

    Approx. 1800-2000 km: This route nearly traces Iceland’s entire circumference, mainly following the Ring Road, which means it includes many of Iceland’s most spectacularsites: make the most of Iceland in the shortest possible time.

    See route description
  • 1 week

    Approx. 2000 km: The route takes you to the most exciting spots in the highlands and also includes the »musts« of Iceland. It is necessary to drive this program in a 4WD, and not the smallest types. Highland Adventures can also be seen on motorcycle. Only for experienced drivers. Only possible during summer.

    See route description
  • 2 weeks

    Approx. 3300 - 3900 km: This is a leisurely trip, covering all of Iceland except the West Fjords and the central highlands. You have plenty of time to see everything there is to see. In addition, you spend 2 nights in Reykjavík. Also possible to add the West Fjords.

    See route description
  • 2 weeks incl. the West Fjords

    This is a trip all around Iceland, including the West Fjords. The program is comprehensive and includes the main attractions of Iceland: Skaftafell, Geysir, Gullfoss and Þingvellir, Snæfellsnes peninsula, Akureyri, Mývatn, Dettifoss, as well as some less well known spots like the West Fjords and the Þjórsárdalur valley.

    See route description
  • Tórshavn

    Tórshavn

    With only around 20,000 inhabitants, Tórshavn is not just one of the world’s smallest capitals, but also one of the most charming ones with an exciting mix of old and new. Explore the city on foot and see old protected buildings side-by-side with modern architectural design. We especially recommend a stroll around the little Tinganes promontory, which is the seat of government, and to the adjacent traditional neighbourhood Reyn with its quaint idyll. The National Gallery of the Faroe Islands as well as the Nordic House also merit a visit. In addition, the Faroe Islands offer exciting shopping opportunities. Local design wares can be found for example at Østrøm and Guðrun & Guðrun. You can also savour Nordic cuisine at several of the little capital’s exciting and enticing restaurants.

    Tip: Look out for Summartónar, Faroe Islands Festival of Classical and Contemporary Music. The festival arranges a wealth of concerts around the country and several are free!

  • Nólsoy

    Nólsoy

    Nólsoy is the island for anyone who wants to experience both nature and village charm at once. It offers scenic nature walks, for example along the old cairn path across the mountain Eggjarklettur out to the lighthouse on Borðan. The walk takes around four hours. There are several cafés in Nólsoy’s only village, which carries the same name as the island. Live music is regularly on the programme. Please visit excursions.fo for a guided trip to Nólsoy.

  • Kirkjubøur

    Kirkjubøur

    The historic village Kirkjubøur is a 10-minute drive from Tórshavn. Kirkjubøur was the bishop’s seat
    and thus the spiritual and cultural hub of the Faroe Islands. St. Olav’s Church (11th century), Magnus
    Cathedral (12th century) and the Kirkjubøargarður farm, which is now home to the 17th generation of the Patursson family, are all monuments that bear witness to a long history. Why not take a gentle hike from Tórshavn to Kirkjubøur along the old path? The trip is 7-km-long and relatively easy. The views are superb.

  • Vestmanna Seacliffs

    Vestmanna Seacliffs

    The Vestmanna Cliffs and Sea Stacks are one of the major tourist attractions in the Faroe Islands. We recommend a boat trip to the Vestmanna Seacliffs where you get the chance to come up close to bird life, majestic grottos and imposing cliffs. Book your boat trip on excursions.fo.

  • Saksun & Tjørnuvík

    Saksun & Tjørnuvík

    Picturesque Saksun is a popular excursion in northwestern Streymoy. At low tide you can walk the 3 km to the Atlantic shore. The old farm Dúvugarðar dates from the 17th century and is open during the summer as a museum and café. A little further north in Streymoyyou will find Tjørnuvík overlooking the bay with its vistas of the famous sea stacks The Giant and The Hag.

    We recommend a photo stop on the way to or from Tjørnuvík at the stunning waterfall Fossá.

  • Gjógv

    Gjógv

    Charming Gjógv is on the north coast of Eysturoy. The village is known for its natural harbour in a
    ravine formed by the sea. It was the village’s main artery until the road came in 1960. Gjógv is a Faroese word for ravine. The old shop from 1883 serves as both a shop and café in summer. In addition, the Guesthouse Gjáargarður has a restaurant. There are excellent hiking opportunities in the area. Near Gjógv you will find the tallest mountain in the Faroe Islands, Slættaratindur. Hike up the 880-m-tall mountain, put up your feet and enjoy the magnificent panorama.

  • Mykines

    Mykines

    Mykines is the westernmost island in the archipelgo. The walk from the village Mykines out to the islet with the lighthouse is a breathtaking experience. Enjoy the grandiose ocean views to the west and the island scenery to the east as you walk across the island. This place is known as ‘bird paradise’ describing its rich, bustling bird life, including hundreds of cute puffins, which build their burrows here in summer. In order to book your ferry place and/or pay for access to walk through the
    puffin colony out to Mykineshólmur visit mykines.fo. Please note that this excursion is weather dependent.

  • Trælanípan & Gásadalur

    Trælanípan & Gásadalur

    Trælanípa is among the most photographed locations in the Faroe Islands. From the edge of this premonitory you will stare down a 142 m vertical drop into the sea, and at the same time you see lake Sørvágsvatn, the largest lake in the Faroe Islands. From this vantage point you can also marvel at the southern tip of Streymoy as well as Hestur, Koltur, Sandoy, Skúvoy and Suðuroy. To the other side you can take in the bird cliffs Sørvágsbjørg, Mykines and Mykineshólmur.

    We recommend a guided hike to Trælanípan, which you can book on excursions.fo.

    In the village Gásadalur you will find the most famous waterfall in the Faroe Islands, Múlafossur, which tumbles straight into the Atlantic Ocean. Among the characteristic grass-thatched houses lies
    Gásadalsgarður, now a guesthouse with a café. Here you can take in the village idyll and savour homemade Faroese specialities.

  • Klaksvík

    Klaksvík

    Klaksvík is the second largest town in the Faroe Islands. It is nestled in a northfacing bay, which makes a superb harbour. The city is guarded by towering mountains, including Klakkur, which the town is named after.

    We recommend a hike (1,5 h) to Klakkur. In fair weather you will have magnificent views. Klaksvík also offers culture, shopping in lovely little boutiques, as well as charming cafés.

  • Sandur

    Sandur

    Sandur, which is one of the oldest settlements in the Faroe Islands, is the main village on Sandoy. It is known for its sprawling beach and dunes, as well as the beautiful bay Søltuvík on Sandoy’s western shore. In addition, Sandur has two museums and a cosy café. There are regular ferry crossings from Gamlarætt on Streymoy over to Skopun. Visit the Tourist Information by the ferry berth in Skopun for more tips on places to visit in Sandoy.

  • Seyðisfjörður

    Seyðisfjörður

    Seyðisfjörður will be your first and last point of call in Iceland when you travel with Smyril Line. This is where MS Norröna docks. In summer Seyðisfjörður’s cultural scene blossoms. There are also several cafés and restaurants in the little village, which is home to a traditional fishing society of around 700 inhabitants.

  • Mývatn, Námaskarð & Dettifoss

    Mývatn, Námaskarð & Dettifoss

    Lake Mývatn is one of the highlights of North Iceland. It is rich in bird life and Sigurgeir’s Bird Museum is well worth a visit. Mývatn Nature Bath lies east of the village Reykjahlíð. Here you can enjoy a relaxing dip in the naturally warm water.

    Tip: Mývatn Nature Bath is often called ‘Mini Blue Lagoon’. If you are looking for an authentic bathing experience at a reasonable price, we recommend a visit to Mývatn Nature Bath where you will not have to queue. At Námaskarð you can experience the power of nature first hand. The boiling mud pits and yellow sulphur formations are an unforgettable sight.

    Don’t miss out on the waterfall Dettifoss, which is only half an hour away from Mývatn. With a height of 44 m and span of 110m, Dettifoss has the greatest volume of water of any waterfall in Europe.

  • Húsavik

    Húsavik

    Gain insight into the life of the imposing and majestic whales in the sea around Iceland with a trip to Húsavík. Visit the whale museum and go on a whale safari for an opportunity to experience the whales and many ocean birds up close. It is a chance to experience local wildlife in its natural habitat.

    If you have more time to spend in Husavík, why not try the new GeoSea sea baths? It is a rejuvenating experience for the body and soul while enjoying nature in a unique manner.

    The Goðafoss waterfall is one of the most spectacular waterfalls in Iceland. The Goðafoss waterfall is situated a 30 minutes drive east of Akureyri and well worth a stop.

  • Akureyri

    Akureyri

    Visit Iceland’s second largest city Akureyri just south of the Polar Circle. In Akureyri you will find the towering Church of Akureyri in pure art-deco style from 1940. It was designed by the Icelandic architect Guðjon Samuelson. With around 17,000 inhabitants the city is, understandably, easy to navigate. It only has one shopping street, but compensates with myriad little side streets with quirky cafés and restaurants.

  • Westfjords

    Westfjords

    Are you ready for an insider tip? The Westfjords Region is one of Iceland’s best-kept secrets. Each fjord is a world in itself and every mountain competes for your attention. Even the least remarkable parts of Westfjords radiatenatural beauty and are almost impossible not to explore. Westfjords Region is home to Látrabjarg, the westernmost point in Europe and one of Europes biggest bird cliffs.

  • Golden Circle

    Golden Circle

    The Golden Circle is Iceland’s most popular tourist route. The 300 km round trip sets off from the capital Reykjavík to southern Iceland and back again. There are three main stops on the way: þingvellir National Park, the Gullfoss waterfall and the geothermal area Haukadalur, which is best known for the geysers Geysir and Strokkur.

    Reykjavík is Iceland’s capital and largest city. It covers 274 km2 and has around 200,000 inhabitants. There is much to see and do in Reykjavík. We would particularly highlight Hallgríms Church, Harpa Concert Hall and Laugardalslaug outdoor pool and spa.

  • Vestmannaeyjar

    Vestmannaeyjar

    Vestmannaeyjar is an archipelago of volcanic origin just south of Iceland. It is made up of 14 islands of which only one, Heimaey, is inhabited. It has around 4,000 residents. The area is, like the rest of Iceland, a land of active volcanoes. In the 20th century the islanders experienced two major eruptions. The first was in 1963 when a 3½-year-long eruption created the island Surtsey. The other was when the volcano Eldfell on Heimaey erupted in 1973. It led to the rapid evacuation of most of the island’s inhabitants. Travel here to experience bird-life and nature unlike anywhere else in Iceland.

  • Vík

    Vík

    The village Vík is the southern most village in Iceland, it is on the Ring Road around 180 km from
    Reykjavík, approximately 2-hour drive. Iceland has several volcanic beaches, but Reynisfjara Black Sand Beach is far the most striking and famous in Iceland. It is easily accessible from the main road, which runs through Vík in Mýrdal and a walk along the Black Sand Beach is a must.

  • Skaftafell National Park

    Skaftafell National Park

    Skaftafell National Park was founded in 1967, but in 2008 it became part of the larger national park Vatnajökull. Combined they cover roughly 14,200 km2 making them Europe’s second largest national park. Skaftafell National Park lies at the foothills of Iceland’s second-largest glacier Vatnajökull, which covers an area of 8,100 km2 and is 1 km deep in places. We recommend the 1-hour walk to the stunning waterfall Svartifoss.

  • Jökulsárlón

    Jökulsárlón

    Jökulsárlón is Iceland’s best-known glacial lagoon. It is located on the south-eastern section of Iceland’s Ring Road, comfortably nestled about half-way between Skaftafell National Park and Höfn. Jökulsárlón is filled with melted ice from the glacier Breiðamerkurjökull, which is part of Europe’s largest glacier, Vatnajökull.

    Here you can go for a walk on the Diamond Beach or why not try the boat trip in the glacier lagoon where you can see the icebergs up close? If you are more adventurous you can try one of the glacier tours.

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