• Location: Reykjavík, Iceland
  • Duration: 6 hours (approx.)
From USD $ 390.14 View price calendar

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Ideal for experienced divers, this 6-hour diving trip in Thingveiller National Park allows you to discover the incredible Silfra fissure — the continental plates that separate North America and Eurasia. During two dives, you’ll marvel at ancient lava formations and swim into the void between two tectonic plates. This small-group tour is limited to four people, and includes all diving gear and round-trip transport from Reykjavik. An accredited diving qualification is required.


  • 6-hour diving experience in Thingveiller National Park
  • All diving gear is included
  • Discover the Silfra fissure the tectonic boundary between two continents
  • Ideal for experienced divers with a credited diving qualification
  • Receive personalized attention in a small group, limited to four divers
  • Round-trip transport from Reykjavik is optional

What You Can Expect

Diving in Silfra Fissure - Day Trip to Thingvellir National Park from Reykjavik

Diving in Silfra Fissure

Your tour begins with pickup from downtown Reykjavik. Here, you’ll greet your guide and small group and travel to your diving point. After a safety briefing, you’ll don your equipment and embark on your first dive of the day.  

After plunging into the icy water, you’ll discover ancient lava formations and the Silfra fissure — the tectonic boundary that separates North America from Eurasia. The gentle current and high visibility of the water makes exploration effortless and rewarding.

Experience two dives of approximately 30 minutes before returning to the surface to dry off and discuss your exhilarating experience. Relax during the journey back to your original departure point.

Customer Reviews

Gaby A

5 star rating: Highly Recommended November 2016

the divemasters were great and very patient. I did find that diving in a dry suit isn't the easiest however, the divemasters made you feel at ease.

Daniel B United States of ... 

5 star rating: Highly Recommended September 2016

Silfra is a pretty amazing place to dive and the dry suits keep you pretty warm. A once in a lifetime thing.

Diane B

4 star rating: Recommended February 2017

We, my wife Diane and I, Jack were in Iceland in January and as a diver found the idea of diving there irresistible, I wasnt disappointed.
We were picked up on time from our hotel by Julian who proved to be a great guide making the journey and the day interesting and my introduction to dry suit diving easy.
The kit was good quality in in great condition, proving warmer then I had thought, with water temperatures around 2 Degrees C.
Although generally a shallow dive,1.5m to 15m the scenery both above and below water proved to be fantastically unusual even without any life.
The water was typically clear with the volcanic rock giving an opportunity for very different style photographs.
We managed two dives that day, the second, just three of us including Julian, saw a search for and the finding of a Gopro Hero lost during the first dive.
Great day leaving Silfra at dusk.

Yong Pey S

4 star rating: Recommended October 2016

The guides were extremely approachable and helpful

Scott B

4 star rating: Recommended September 2016

This was an amazing dive. However, if you've never dived in a wetsuit you need to be aware that it is quite different. Be prepared for much more weight. Also the dive goes up and down quite a bit so don't be surprized when you are almost at the surface.

Christian B

4 star rating: Recommended July 2016

The time before the trip was a bit annoying, as they did not accept my diving-logbook as proof of the OWD and insisted on the plastic card. It took us more than 1 hour to fix the spelling mistake with PADI. Otherwise I can recommend Arctic Adventures and Katja as tour guide very much. The equipment ist very good and they take great care to make sure you are fine. The dives can be accustomed to your wishes. There is one major route you enter the crack and then there are 2 options. We took two dives of about 30 min. each. Maximum depth was 14m for a short time 18m is maximum allowed, so there was plenty of air left and you do not need to worry about decompression sickness etc. The dive itself is not difficult, you should bring some experience. It is not the right place to learn to dive - At the diving site there are new platforms to enter and exit the water very comfortably now. There are many people at the diving site, mainly snorkeling but also diving, but that did not impair the vision. The fissure, the rocks, the fairytale world in the lake - amazing!

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