Cheap flights to Iceland

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Thu 9-12

Flights to Iceland in 2021

Flight route prices based on searches on Cheapflights within the last 3 days, monthly prices based on aggregated historical data.
Return fromS$ 979From Singapore Changi to Reykjavik
One-way fromS$ 663One-way flight from Singapore Changi (SIN) to Iceland

Cheap flights to Iceland in November, December 2021

The best prices found for IS1 flights for November, December
16 Dec - 9 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

2 stops

39h 20m
KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

SIN

Singapore Changi

3 stops

41h 05m
S$ 1,362

Multiple Airlines

View Deal

Deal found 26-11-21

16 Dec - 9 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

2 stops

39h 20m
KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

SIN

Singapore Changi

2 stops

24h 25m
S$ 1,401

Multiple Airlines

View Deal

Deal found 26-11-21

17 Dec - 9 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

2 stops

30h 15m
KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

SIN

Singapore Changi

3 stops

41h 05m
S$ 1,450

Multiple Airlines

View Deal

Deal found 26-11-21

Iceland 2021 flight deals

Cheap flights to Iceland found for this year
25 Nov - 1 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

2 stops

25h 25m
KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

SIN

Singapore Changi

2 stops

29h 45m
S$ 1,349

Multiple Airlines

View Deal

Deal found 24-11-21

25 Nov - 2 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

2 stops

32h 00m
KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

SIN

Singapore Changi

2 stops

24h 40m
S$ 1,355

Multiple Airlines

View Deal

Deal found 24-11-21

16 Dec - 9 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

2 stops

39h 20m
KEF

Reykjavik Keflavik Intl

SIN

Singapore Changi

3 stops

41h 05m
S$ 1,362

Multiple Airlines

View Deal

Deal found 26-11-21

Can I fly to Iceland from Singapore right now?

Information is based on travel restrictions from Singapore to Iceland

Most visitors from Singapore need to provide a negative COVID-19 test result and/or quarantine to enter Iceland.

COVID-19 testing requirements
Visitors from Singapore must present a negative RT-PCR (NAAT) test taken 72 hours before departing to Iceland.

Quarantine requirements
Visitors from Singapore are not required to quarantine after entering Iceland.

Documents
Contact Tracing App - Recommended

Pre Registration Form - Traveler must submit the form 72 hours before arriving in Iceland.


Can I fly back to Singapore from Iceland?

Returning to Singapore from Iceland

COVID-19 testing requirements
Visitors from Iceland must present a negative RT-PCR (NAAT) test taken 48 hours before departing to Singapore.

Quarantine requirements
Visitors from Iceland are not required to quarantine after entering Singapore.

Imagine passing by bubbling hot springs blanketed by a blue mist, waterfalls hitting black sand surrounded by rugged fjords and driving for miles amid lava formations with not a soul in sight. This could be an image of life on the Moon or some other planet yet to be discovered, but this fascinating place does exist on Earth – it’s called Iceland. Many travellers who come off a flight to Iceland are so enchanted by the place that they would rather keep it a secret than spread the word and have other tourists discover this serene and sparsely populated land.

Iceland’s population amounts to just under 300,000, most of which is concentrated either in or around the capital, Reykjavik.This buzzing city is quickly becoming a popular destinations and surprisingly boasts some of the best nightlife in the region. But most travellers who book flights to Iceland come here for more than just a good time; they come to experience the indescribable landscape, to bathe in natural hot pools, to explore ancient Viking sites or to catch a glimpse of the spectacular Midnight Sun.

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Iceland climate

As its name suggests, Iceland is cold, but not as cold as might be expected because the climate is regulated by the passing warm waters of the Gulf Stream. The summer temperature in Reykjavik ranges from five degrees Celsius at night to as high as 25 degrees during the day. The average January temperature is -0.5 degrees. The south is the wettest part of the country, but snow is rare. Coastal areas tend to experience winter gales and are generally windy.

When is the best time to fly to Iceland?

Peak season:

During the summer months there is almost continuous daylight making it the most popular time for travellers to book flights to Iceland. Early spring and late autumn feature long twilights.

Off season:

From mid-November until the end of January, in the darkness of winter, the opposite is true, with the country only experiencing a few hours of daylight each day. The Northern Lights are often visible in autumn and early winter.

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Getting around Iceland

Domestic Iceland flights are available from Reykjavik to various destinations from Air Iceland and Eagle Air. Flying – especially in the winter – is the easiest, quickest and often the cheapest way to get around.

Iceland Air also connects with bus services, to provide travel to destinations not served by flights.

Other than flying, the only reliable way of getting around is by bus. There is no train service in the country and, though car hire is available, this is not a recommended means of transport, due to ice and poor roads. The bus network is extensive. Advance purchases are not necessary and tickets can be bought from the driver.

What is good to know if travelling to Iceland?

  • Reykjavik is the top tourist destination in Iceland and has enjoyed an increase in visitors in recent years, all keen to see the surrounding natural wonders such as geysers and volcanic landscapes. However, despite its popularity, be aware that most tourism takes place in summer. Arrive off season and you may struggle to find a hotel to stay in or restaurant in which to eat. If you’re not visiting in the summer months, be sure to book ahead.
  • Icelandic cuisine primarily consists of three ingredients: fish, fish and more fish. Some of the finest fish in the world is caught in Iceland’s waters, so be sure to sample the many seafood dishes. However, don’t miss other local specialities, such as skyr, a type of yoghurt often eaten for pudding, Icelandic crepes, or even porramatur, the traditional food of Iceland, which includes such gastronomical delights as rams’ testicles, rotten shark and singed sheep heads.
  • There are many snowmobile tours available to explore the glaciers, from a variety of operators. One of the most popular places to visit is the Snæfellsjokull volcano, which is covered by a glacier. It is here, Jules Verne wrote in A Journey to the Centre of the Earth, that there is an entrance leading to the centre of the earth.
  • Easily reachable from Reykjavik is the Blue Lagoon spa, geothermal waters in a lava formation. As well as the expansive, warm waters, supposed to promote good health and have “positive effects on the skin,” there is a waterfall, a steam bath inside a lava cave and a sauna.
  • The stunning Northern Lights can often be seen in autumn and early winter in northeastern Iceland. This is also the time when the sun doesn’t break above the horizon and there are 24 hours of darkness. If staying only in the northern regions in hope of seeing the lights isn’t appealing, it’s possible to take three-four day trips from Reykjavik.
  • Visit the Great Geysir in the Haukadalur valley to see the spectacular sight of the hot springs erupting up to 60 metres in the air. As well as the Great Geysir, the nearby Strokkur geyser erupts more regularly, to a height of about 20 metres. Also nearby is the Gullfoss double-tiered waterfall.

Find flights to Iceland

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