BlueLagoon

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The Blue Lagoon is no ordinary dip. The mixture of freshwater and seawater and the active ingredients of silica, minerals and algae all harmonise in these geothermal baths, creating the healing elements that bring thousands of visitors to its shallows each year. Kitted out with bars and restaurants, hot pots, saunas and even a sizzling waterfall, the Blue Lagoon discretely interweaves modern luxuries with the heavenly hot springs it’s known for. At it’s core, the allure of Iceland’s Blue Lagoon lies in its breathtaking natural setting. Encircled by lava rocks, black-sand beaches and misty mountains, this wondrous aqua spa cleanses and soothes visitors from the inside, out. Submerge in this lagoon’s fine, milky waters and you’ll emerge as smooth as silk. Bid goodbye to spas, one visit to this ethereal Icelandic spring will spoil bath time for life.

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Blue Lagoon

  • Our tips for Blue Lagoon

    Our tips for Blue Lagoon
    • Be ready to take au naturel to the next level. You have to take a shower before you’re allowed to dip your toe in these waters. Bare it all for a quick rinse, pop your bathing suit on and prepare to bathe like never before.
    • Be ahead of the pack. Crowds flock to Iceland’s most popular tourist attraction so be sure to pre-book your tickets well in advance to gain easy, skip-the-line access to the site.
    • Post-flight facial, anyone? Head to the Blue Lagoon on arrival to Iceland, the city airport’s nearby location make these pools a great way to rest and rejuvenate after a long-haul flight. The minerals in the waters mean your skin will thank you too.
  • Good to know

    Good to know
    Best Time To Visit The Blue Lagoon is open year-round from 9am until 8pm most days. With Iceland’s tumultuous and dark winters, these pools are best experienced in the warmer months. Crowds at this hotspot peak in summer, so opt for a more serene experience and visit during the months of May and September. Early mornings and late afternoons offer quiet and calm surroundings at the lagoon.
    Getting There The Blue Lagoon sits around 50 kilometres outside of Reykjavik’s city centre, and can be reached by car or bus in about 45 minutes. The shuttle bus service running to and from the close-by Leifur Eiriksson airport makes this an ideal starting point for your Blue Lagoon adventure. Bus services will drop you right outside the Lagoon’s entrance, and are relatively cheap when purchased in advance.
    Money Saving Tips The best way to save at the Blue Lagoon is by booking tickets well in advance, ideally during the winter off-season. Our number one tip for those counting their pennies? BYO towel - it costs if you forget this poolside necessity. Extra bathing suits and robes will also set your budget back.
    Did you know? Impress your fellow travellers with these titbits about Iceland’s Blue Lagoon…
    • The Blue Lagoon is manmade and was formed in 1976, as an accidental by-product during operations at the nearby Svartsengi power plant. Over the years people began to bathe in the pools, discovering the healing benefits of the waters.
    • If picture-perfect scenery and bathing in geothermal waters isn’t enough, the Blue Lagoon also offers exclusive in-water massages. Masseuses work through those pesky knots and tensions while the visitors float serenely on the murky teal waters.
    • You can stay overnight at the Blue Lagoon. Set in the stunning Icelandic lava landscape just a few minutes walk from Blue Lagoon, the Clinic hotel has won various design awards and grants guests exclusive access to their very own mini-Blue Lagoon.