Greenland, Iceland & Norway
Remote, spectacular and covered in ice, Greenland virtually glows from the inside as the sun glistens off towering icebergs and flowing glaciers. Iceland, the most westerly point of Europe is the Látrabjarg cliff in the West Fjords, while Reykjavik is the most northerly capital of Europe.
Iceland cannot be considered a warm place by any normal standards, but thanks to the Gulf Stream temperatures are usually moderate all year round. Average temperatures in July are about 13 degrees Celcius in Reykjavik; it is usually a bit warmer in the north and east of Iceland. It doesn't snow as much in Iceland as you may think either, especially in Reykjavik where there is usually very little snow to be seen, even over the winter. The biggest factor in Icelandic weather is its unpredictability, you never know what is going to happen next. A beautiful day can suddenly turn windy and rainy (and vice versa), and you can expect to see every weather imaginable in a couple of days in Iceland, so be prepared for anything.