Time In Iceland Now


Thursday, 2nd of February 2023
Iceland Time Current time in Iceland with seconds according to the official atomic clock.
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What Time in Iceland Now

Are you preparing to travel to Iceland?

Are you planning a business meeting in Iceland?

You can compare the current time in Iceland now with the exact time in different cities.

Use our time zone converter ​below:
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What Time is It in Iceland

Many of those who ask what time is it in Iceland now want to make a call at a more convenient time.

We have some useful links at the bottom of the page collected for you by the experts on our team.

In this section you will learn the main facts about the current time in Iceland.
The IANA time zone identifier for Iceland is Atlantic/Reykjavik.

Please be aware that Daylight Saving Time (DST) is not used in Iceland.

Without DST clocks do not change in Iceland, keeping the same UTC offset throughout the year.

Facts About Iceland
  • Time Zones: 1
  • Continent: Europe
  • Country: Iceland
  • Capital: Reykjavík
  • Dial Code: +354
  • Latitude: 64°08′N
  • Longitude: 21°56′W
  • Currency: Icelandic Króna (ISK)
  • Abbreviations: IS, ISL
  • Population: 371,580
  • Official Language: Icelandic

How Many Time Zones in Iceland

Information for Travelers

Iceland is a Nordic island state whose spectacular landscape is characterized by volcanoes, geysers, hot springs and lava fields.

This sparsely populated country, situated on the edge of the Arctic Circle, sits atop one of the most volcanically active areas in the world.

The island of fire and ice has become one of the world's top travel destinations for nature lovers looking for something different.

Vatnajökull National Park and Snæfellsjökull are protected areas for huge glaciers.

Much of the population lives in the capital Reykjavik, which is largely supplied by geothermal energy.

As a result, the air is wonderfully clean and the rugged, unspoiled landscapes remain ripe for unforgettable exploration and adventure.


In Reykjavik you will find the National Museum and the Saga Museum, which deals with Iceland's Viking history.

Volcanoes and other seismic activities have regularly reshaped parts of the country.

In 1963, a new island, Surtsey, emerged from the sea off the south coast.

Icelanders, however, took advantage of this geological chaos and use geothermal energy to heat their homes and businesses and increase their leisure time.

Just 40 minutes' drive from Reykjavík, the most iconic of geothermal spas is a must-see tourist attraction.

You will find natural baths in clear blue waters, in the shade of a power station.

An entire Lagoa Azul industry has grown up around this attraction since it became a hit with locals in 1976.

Water from underground hot springs reaches 37-39 degrees Celsius and is considered to be highly beneficial to health and skin.

Read about Iceland in Wikipedia

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