Question: What is the coldest month in Iceland?

How cold does it get in Iceland?

Temperatures can be as low as 5°C (41°F) but as warm as 25°C (77°F). On average, the temperature is between 10° to 15°C (50-59°F). Summers are not as wet as spring, but it does rain occasionally. The wind chill can make summer days and nights cool, as Iceland is a very windy country.

What is the hottest month in Iceland?

July The summer months — July and August — are Icelands warmest, and have long been the most popular time to visit. And June, with its 24 hours of daylight, sees just about as many tourists as the peak of summer.

Does it ever get warm in Iceland?

The average July temperature in the southern part of the island is 10–13 °C (50–55 °F). Warm summer days can reach 20–25 °C (68–77 °F). The highest temperature recorded was 30.5 °C (86.9 °F) in the Eastern fjords in 1939.

What is the driest month in Iceland?

May Precipitation. The month of May tends to be the driest month in Iceland with 43.8 mm (1.72 inches) of rainfall during 9.8 days. The precipitation peaks in October and again in March with 82-86 mm (3.2-3.4 inches) of precipitation during 14.5 days per month, on average.

What are the dangers in Iceland?

Iceland is an unusally dynamic country in terms of weather and tectonic forces. This means that Icelanders have to be prepared for a multitude of natural hazards: Storms, floods, earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, landslides and avalanches.

Why did McDonalds shut in Iceland?

It replaced McDonalds after McDonalds left Iceland in October 30, 2009 due to the 2008–2011 Icelandic financial crisis and high import tariff on imported ingredients which requires their prices of their products to increase, which the franchise holder, Lyst Hr., refused to raise prices in order to stay competitive ...

Can u drink the water in Iceland?

Yes, the water is perfectly safe to drink in Iceland! Unless marked otherwise, tap water is considered safe, and because of where it comes from, you know youre getting it in its purest form. Nearly all of Icelands tap water is sourced from groundwater – stored deep in wells under the earths surface.

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