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  1. Average Temperature: -3ºC to 2ºC (27ºF to 35ºF) Amount of Daylight Hours: 4.5 to 7 Although January is not the best month to travel around Iceland, it is one of the most famous months to see the Northern Lights. It is also one of the coldest months of the year, yet still quite manageable for anyone from a Northern or deep Southern climate.

  2. In summer (June, July and August) Iceland has an average temperature between 10˚C and 15˚C (50-59 degrees Fahrenheit). This is the best travel period due to the highest chance of clear and sunny days. If you want to avoid the summer crowds, you can also visit Iceland in the months of May, September and October.

  3. Averages provided are either monthly or annual averages. Temperature is given in degrees Celsius (°C), air pressure in hPa (1 hPa = 1mb), humidity in percentages, precipitation in millimeters and windspeed in m/s. Monthly averages for selected stations Annual averages for selected stations Longer series Thirty years average

  4. Reykjavik - Weather by month Based on the period 1991-2020 ( January - February - March - April - May - June - July - August - September - October - November - December) In January, the weather in Reykjavik is usually cold. The average temperature is of 0.6 °C (33 °F), with a minimum of -2.2 °C (28.1 °F) and a maximum of 3.4 °C (38.2 °F).

  5. The average temperature during February in Iceland is between -3°C and +3°C (26°-34° Fahrenheit) and brings us about 7-10 hours of daylight. Most months have rapidly changing conditions when it comes to weather in Iceland, and February is perhaps the most unpredictable month.

  6. Temperatures in Iceland can vary depending on the region. In Reykjavik, the average winter temperature is 34 or 35 °F, while the median summer temp is 54 °F. Average temperature in Iceland That said, the unpredictable weather in Iceland means that temperatures could drop to 14 °F or reach 77 °F, depending on the time of year.

  7. The average annual temperature was about 4.3 °C in the years after 1990 and about 5.1 °C in the last years before 2021. It has therefore increased only slightly by about 0.8 °C over the past 32 years. This trend only applies to the selected 3 weather stations in Iceland.

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