Perfect Bachelor or Bachelorette Party in Reykjavik - Iceland


tailor make Bachelor & Bachelorette  trips to Iceland sharing experiences to make your visit to Iceland exactly what you expected and more. Our travel designers and expert guides will plan everything in detail based on your needs and wishes with one goal in mind: to make you experience Iceland in a unique and memorable way. We customize itineraries for a single guest, couples, families to large groups crafting every moment of their stay. We promise you that you will come as our guest and leave as family.


is a privately owned tour operator and pioneer of luxury transportation in Iceland since 1998.We are a small company by choice focusing on genuine life experiences sharing the natural beauty that Iceland has to offer to our growing family of customers.Having pioneered unforgettable trips on behalf of exceptional individuals, we now bring you a honed couture of travel experiences, crafted with flair and finesse entirely around your dreams.Our team includes individuals with diverse backgrounds and expertise sharing all the same passion creating inspiring moments.


Our dedicated team have mastered the art for creating awesome venues and parties mixed with sharing the local secret spots while partying like a rock star in Reykjavik city .Personalized venue based on your groups interests,be assure that our team will be all in on a mission making your perfect Iceland encounter.


We own and operate a late model chauffeur driven luxury cars  fitting your size of groups .Our chauffeurs and guide´s are certified and specifically trained in proper clientele etiquette and driving techniques, committed to strict levels of privacy, unbiased and respectful treatment


Iceland is the ultimate destination for bachelor and bachelorette  parties. The perfect mix of amazing lunar landscape nature and bespoke activities with crazy partying.Every tour and itinerary we present is unique. We tailor made luxury travel in Iceland based on your interests and needs. Each tour presented is based on our clients satisfaction on timing and energy flow of the day.

“Top Notch Experience``
I'm writing the review very late, but we had such an incredible time that I figure late is better than never. Our driver, Runar Thor (already a great start with that name) was fantastic in every aspect. The driving was smooth, he knew anything I asked about Iceland, and most importantly he was genuine and friendly about anything we needed.
We did one tour with Reykyavik excursions and it was night and day. When I go back to Iceland I wont waste a second. I will definitely just book with Icelimo.”

Nick G - NYC, USA


Where's the Nightlife in Reykjavik?

The nightlife in Reykjavík centres around the main shopping street; Laugavegur. Here, down the beating vein of Reykjavík, guests will discover all manner of restaurants and bars, some authentically Icelandic, others dedicated to movies (“Lebowski bar”, anyone?) or different themes (i.e. the tropically themed “Bar Ananas”.)

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Do you want to know 20 fun facts about Iceland?

1. There is a penis museum in Reykjavik. It contains a collection of penises from over 200 different mammals, including one from a man.

2. Icelandic babies are left outside to nap in freezing temperatures. It is not uncommon to see a pram outside a coffee shop parents crabbing a cup while the baby sleeps. Or to see one outside of a home as many Icelandic babies nap outside at least once a day, no matter the season.

3. Iceland is a nation of book worms. There is a term in Icelandic called jólabókaflóð, the Christmas book flood. It refers to the great number of books published before Christmas, as books are popular Christmas presents.

4. Beer was illegal in Iceland until 1989.

5. Alþingi, the Icelandic parliament was founded in 930 and is one of the oldest in the world.

6. Icelandic people love eating ice cream even though temperatures are well below zero.

7. Icelandic people are no less fond of swimming pools and outdoor hot tubs in the freezing cold. As they are filled geothermal water they are warm great for relaxing. Or splashing around.

8. There are volcanic eruptions every few years in Iceland. Most of which are small and magnificent to look at from afar.

The volcanic eruption at Fimmvörðuháls
The volcanic eruption at Fimmvörðuháls Photo: Rax / Ragnar Axelsson

9. Nearly all of Iceland’s heating and electricity needs are served by hydroelectric power and geothermal water reserves.

10. There are no mosquitoes in Iceland. There are in fact very few insects that can do much more to bother a person than simply existing.

11. Comedian Jón Gnarr was elected the mayor of Reykjavik in 2010 and served 4 years. One of his campaign promises was not to fulfil any of his campaign promises.

12. The Arctic fox is the only mammal native to Iceland.

13. Iceland’s capital Reykjavik, is the northernmost city of any sovereign state in the world. It doesn’t get that cold though. Average temperature in Reykjavik in January is just about the same as in New York.

Temperature in winter in Reykjavik is similar to that of …
Temperature in winter in Reykjavik is similar to that of New York. Styrmir Kári

14. Icelanders don’t have surnames in the traditional sense. The vast majority of Icelandic surnames simply record the fact that you are your father’s (or mother’s) son or daughter. First names are almost always used when addressing someone, no matter how formal the meeting. Even the phone book lists subscribers by their first name.

15. More on names. There are strict laws on what names are allowed in Iceland, the point is to preserve Icelandic language. All names not previously accepted must go before the Icelandic Naming Committee, which either allows them if they abide to the laws on Icelandic names, or rejects them, forcing parents to find another name for their child.

16. The Icelandic police does not carry guns. One man has been shot by the police, ever.

17. The English word “geyser” comes from the name of the great geyser, Geysir in Haukadalur, South Iceland.

18. Iceland has only waged one war, and it can barely be called war. Its name is Þorskastríðið, The Cod War, it was a dispute between Iceland and the UK over fishing grounds in 1960s and 70s.

19. Iceland like many other European countries burned witches at the stake in the 17th century. The witches in Iceland were however almost all male.

20. There is no railway system of any sort in Iceland.



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