Best Time to See Northern Lights in Iceland (With Forecast Chart!)

Iceland Northern Lights

“When’s the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland?”

“When’s the best month to see Northern Lights in Iceland?”

“Can you see Northern Lights in Iceland in September?”

“Can you see Northern Lights in Iceland in April?”

“When exactly is the Northern Lights Iceland season?”

“How do I plan for a Northern Lights holiday to Iceland?”

These are all questions we’re just dying to know when planning for a Northern Lights trip to Iceland– or, well, any trip to Iceland really.

In today’s post, I’m going to be answering this million dollar question “when” and help you determine the best time for visiting Iceland. As a bonus, I’m even sharing with you Iceland’s most powerful forecast tool used to identify the best optimal time for witnessing its famous magical dance of colors. Keep on reading!

Visiting Iceland for Northern Lights? Want to find out when the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland is? These are the 3 key ingredients you need...
Visiting Iceland for Northern Lights? Want to find out when the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland is? These are the 3 key ingredients you need...

First and foremost, read up on my previous Iceland travel guide “Top 10 Useful Things to Know for Your Iceland Trip” if you haven’t already! I originally wrote this for those looking to visit in September (yes, I know it’s October now), but a lot of it applies to the other months as well. I promise it’s worth your time and the tips mentioned there will help you plan for a much smoother trip.

Alrighty then, let’s begin!

What are Northern Lights?

Iceland Northern Lights

Before we go over when the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland is, it’s important to understand what they actually are. Now I’m no scientist and I don’t study astronomy, cosmetology, meteorology, or anything of that sort. To put it simply in plain English, Northern Lights are bright dancing lights of the aurora. This is also why they’re known as Aurora Borealis (in the north) and Aurora Australis (in the south). This phenomenon is caused when a collision occurs between electrically charged gas particles from the sun that enter the earth’s atmosphere. Depending on the type of gas particles that are colliding, the resulting colors may differ. Some common colors include green, pink, yellow, blue, red, and violet.

When is the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland?

Best Time to See Northern Lights

In order to witness Iceland Northern Lights, you need three key ingredients: darkness + clear skies + aurora activity.

Most people recommend September to mid-April because these are the months with the darkest nights. However, you need to take into account that some of these months also have the worst weather with lots of rain and snow. The key is clear skies. Even with dark nights, if the skies are cloudy, you’re pretty much out of luck.

And of course, aurora activity… This is the most important one of them all – duh! For the complete aurora forecast, check out the Icelandic Met Office’s super duper helpful chart here.

Northern Lights Iceland Forecast Chart

Iceland Northern Lights ForecastForecast chart provided by Icelandic Met Office.

At a glance, the chart may seem a little intimidating, but it’s very easy to read.

As you can see, there is a map of Iceland. On the map, there are different areas of light green versus dark. Ya no, you wanna avoid those. The green represents clouds and the white indicates clear skies. You want to be in the white areas on the map.

On the right, there is an aurora level indicator of 0 to 9. 0 is the weakest and 9 is the strongest. It rarely ever reaches 9 in Iceland, but even with a 2 or 3, you can see faint traces of Northern Lights in the sky. Below that, it also tells you when the sun sets and what hours are the darkest until sunrise. Be sure to bookmark their page so you know when the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland is.

When did we actually see Northern Lights in Iceland?

Iceland Northern LightsIceland Northern LightsAperture f2.8, shutter speed 6″, ISO 5000.

My family trip took place the first week of September. We didn’t get to see the lights dance until the 4th day we were there because of how rainy it was. (Iceland is notorious for rainy falls. Although honestly speaking, it was so cold, you might as well call September winter lol!)

The aurora activity was a 2 and on camera with long exposure settings, it was beautiful! Mind you this was my first Iceland Northern Lights experience hence I was just blown away. My dad, on the other hand, was not impressed at all. To the naked eye, it was extremely, extremelyyyyy faint. Like barely even there. We almost missed it too because we weren’t even sure what we saw was the actual Aurora Borealis.

Iceland Northern LightsTaken in the parking lot of Icelandair Hotel Vik.

In short, if you want to make sure you really catch that fantastic, mesmerizing, “too beautiful to be real” light show, I would recommend staying in Iceland for a longer period say two weeks. We were there for a week and of the 7 days (technically 6 nights), we only saw Northern Lights once. On some days, the activity level spiked to a 3/4, but it was simply way too rainy. Again, it all comes down to your luck.

Prepping for the Best Time to View Northern Lights in Iceland

In addition to letting you in on the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland, I figured I’d share some tips and tricks as well for prepping to see them.

1. Scout Your Photo Location First

Vík í Mýrdal

For my photographer friends out there, seek out your photo location first during daytime! I can’t stress this enough. If you think you could just chase the lights and find a spot last minute, you are wrong. So wrong. Because when it’s dark at night, you bet it’s dark. Like pitch black dark. (Remember, Iceland doesn’t have that many street lights!) We were in Vík when we saw Aurora Borealis and there was a beautiful little church right behind our hotel that we didn’t even notice until the next day because of how dark it was. (There was a power outrage in the entire town that night too so that certainly didn’t help either.) Take it from someone who’s missed out on great photo opportunities, scout your location first!

When you choose your location, pick a subject you can shoot. E.g. a church. If you manage to locate a mountain and some body of water, even better! The lights will add a lot of drama – especially with the reflections and all.

Aside form that, I would recommend picking an additional 2-3 spots in case the lights don’t align with your location. Since we were in Vík, I thought the basalt stacks at Reynisfjara Black Sand Beach would be perfect. Except as it turned out, the lights were in the complete opposite direction so I ended up just shooting them against some random mountains.

2. Get Your Camera Ready

If this is your first time shooting Northern Lights in Iceland, John from EXPOSED has awesome tips for ya in the video down below.

3. Stay Warm

Japanese Hand Warmers

Since you’ll be outdoors, it’s important to keep warm. Definitely stock up on some iron powder hand warmers if you can. I love mine from Japan, but you can purchase similar ones on Amazon here.

Additional Photos & Information

Here are a couple other shots from my dear blogger friends and when and where they had their Iceland Northern Lights experience.

Masha from Fingertip Travels

Northern Lights by Fingertip Travels

This was taken at the end of August in Reykjahlíð around Lake Mývatn by Masha from Fingertip Travels. Masha visited during summer and according to her experience, June and July are fairly bright due to summer/summer solstice. However, you can see Northern Lights in Iceland as early as late August as it gets dark around 10:30pm and stays so until 4:30am.

Rachel from The World in a Weekend

Northern Lights by The World In A Weekend Northern Lights by The World In A Weekend

Rachel from The World In A Weekend took these photos back in January 2016 at Hotel Ranga.

Heather from Trimm Travels

Heather from Trimm Travels literally just came back from her trip to Iceland. This photo was taken by her near Þingvellir National Park on October 5th. Can you imagine how breathtaking this must’ve been!?

Visiting Iceland for Northern Lights? Want to find out when the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland is? These are the 3 key ingredients you need...
Visiting Iceland for Northern Lights? Want to find out when the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland is? These are the 3 key ingredients you need...

And that about concludes it!

Remember, Northern Lights = darkness + clear skies + aurora activity.

There isn’t a solid answer for when the best time to see Northern Lights in Iceland is because luck will trump all. All three factors need to be in play and the best advice I can give is to simply wait things out. Stay for a longer period and keep your fingers crossed. September to April will definitely be your best bet though so good luck searching for your magical Iceland Northern Lights moment!

Tune in again next week for more Iceland travel guides as I share my DIY itinerary for the Golden Circle. In the meanwhile, enjoy my Iceland vlog and see you soon!

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72 Comments

  1. October 21, 2018 / 2:04 am

    Your photographs are incredible. Iceland looks like an amazing place to see the Northern Lights. That’s good information about staying in Iceland for two weeks to catch them. I was lucky enough to see them in Canada on a three-day visit.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 1:48 pm

      Thanks Christina! I’m so jealous you got to see them here in Canada!!! I’m from Vancouver and I’ve always wanted to see them up north but have yet to plan a trip hehee.

  2. October 21, 2018 / 2:22 am

    Lovely to have a sighting, I know what you mean about not being sure because it’s so much fainter to the naked eye, it’s only the long exposure photography that really brings it out. Unless you are extremely lucky to see a much stronger one! Great photos from you and your blogger friends.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 1:49 pm

      Glad I wasn’t the only one who was confused hahaa. Thank you Kavita!

  3. October 21, 2018 / 4:30 am

    Fantastic guide and good tips for those who havent been to seen this amazing event but the only other thing to watch out for when planning a Northern Lights trip is the Full Moon. If there is a Full Moon, then its not a great time to go and they rarely show up when the moon is out. Not sure why this is.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 1:49 pm

      Did not know that! Thanks so much for the insight, Danik!!! That’s definitely important to note 🙂

  4. October 21, 2018 / 6:34 am

    Thanks for sharing ! Definitely bookmarking this post for my next trip to Iceland. We visited it this year during Summer so obviously couldn’t catch the aurora ! We are definitely coming back again for the aurora !

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 1:55 pm

      Oh fun! I actually wanted to visit in the summer for the gorgeous lupine blooms, but seeing Northern Lights in person was a big bucket list item for me so I couldn’t miss out on that. You gotta revisit again for sure and let me know how your winter trip goes!

  5. October 21, 2018 / 7:10 am

    Stunning, this is definitely something I want to see for myself and your guide with the forecast map and information about how to film is really useful. I’ll be back when I get my act together and finally book myself to Iceland

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 1:56 pm

      Exciting stuff! I’ll be keeping my fingers crossed for you to visit then, Fiona!

  6. Marvi
    October 21, 2018 / 7:15 am

    I’ve always wanted to see the Northen Lights myself and this is definitely a helpful guide especially for first timers. 🙂 Great tips and recommendations especially about scouting the location first during daytime. I’m pretty sure it’s one of the things that people miss the most (I’m pretty sure I am one of those 🙂 ).

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 1:56 pm

      Hahaa I definitely missed out on that so I’m glad my mistake could help you out. Hope you’ll get to make it out to Iceland soon, Marvi 😀

  7. October 21, 2018 / 10:04 am

    Some very useful tips especially, for photographers. I visited Helsinki and the activity scale got upto a 4 I believe but as it was the city there was nowhere to actually view them properly. So scouting a good location first is key.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 1:58 pm

      4?!?!?!?! That’s unreal! But ughh bummer you couldn’t escape the city lights though. I’m sure you’ll get to see them again, this time maybe in Iceland 😉

  8. nicole
    October 21, 2018 / 12:08 pm

    Oh to see the Northern Lights. This is high on my bucket list and you’ve shared some really great tips here. I can’t wait to go back.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 1:58 pm

      Happy you enjoyed my guide, Nicole! Hope you’ll make it back soon!

  9. October 22, 2018 / 6:58 am

    Wow! Your photos are surreal. Absolutely magnificent. I’ve read so many (as in way too many) articles about the Northern lights and they are all more of the same. YOU, however, did a fantastic job of starting out by explaining the Northern lights to us. Though I knew basically what it was, I feel really for Jeopardy now…well done! You have certainly set yourself apart from the others writing abut Iceland.I also loved how you segwayed into your visit and all of the informative things you shared. Nice writing!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 1:59 pm

      Wow, thank you Melody! I’m so flattered and really glad to hear you found this guide helpful. Hope this will inspire ya to pay Iceland a visit and check out this magical dance of colors!

  10. October 22, 2018 / 9:23 pm

    My biggest fear about seeing the Aurora is that I won’t be able to capture the magical lights on my camera so I keep reading and bookmarking photography tips to have handy when I travel to Iceland in October next year! I really cannot wait to see the Northern Lights and your tips are pretty cool – especially about scouting the location beforehand, during the daytime and making sure you keep warm because it’s sure to get cold at night. Also, you need to track the weather and the probability of the lights being seen. I can’t wait to go on my Aurora chase next year!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:00 pm

      I’m excited for you, Medha! Seeing Aurora Borealis dance is definitely a once in a lifetime magical experience and I think you’d really love it. Can’t wait to see what kind of photos you’ll capture!

  11. Arti
    October 23, 2018 / 2:29 am

    Such an amazing guide to see the Northern Lights! I have always been fascinated by them ever since I got to know about them. Can’t wait to see them for myself for real someday, till then I will gorge on these stunning captures from you and your friends. Thanks for sharing.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:00 pm

      You’re most welcome, Arti! I’ll be keeping my fingers crossed for you to visit soon!

  12. October 23, 2018 / 5:06 am

    Those are pretty useful tips for capturing the lights. From dressing to what to do with your camera. You nailed it with your shots and I am. So envious for you having seen it altogether

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:01 pm

      Thanks Ami! No need to be jealous. Just book your Northern Lights trip to Iceland now 😉

  13. October 23, 2018 / 3:16 pm

    This is a great guide for those seeking to see the Northern Lights. My sister gets asked this question often as she has been to Iceland twice. I also love that you had a photo of the kairo! I am from Japan and we use those all the time during the winter months 🙂

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:02 pm

      Oh those things are LIFE SAVERS!!!! I just never know what to do with them after though. Not sure if you can recycle them, but I always feel a little guilty for creating extra garbage, yikes!

  14. Lance
    October 23, 2018 / 3:56 pm

    Thanks for a great guide to seeing the Northern Lights in Iceland. This is on my bucket list. I love that you did not notice the church behind you until the next day due to the darkness. Here’s hoping you get to see the Northern Lights again and that they impress your dad next time.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:03 pm

      Hahaa you’re welcome, Lance! And here’s to you crossing this experience off your bucket list! 😀

  15. October 23, 2018 / 8:07 pm

    Experiencing and photographing the Northern Lights remain our biggest dream and we hope to get there someday. In the meantime enjoyed reading your post and looking at the brilliant photographs. Great tips too. Especially the one about scouting locations for shooting in the daytime is something that will stand us in good stead when we get there.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:04 pm

      I’m excited for you to realize this dream, Sandy! And you gotta show me your photographs too. Would love to see what gorgeous locations you’ve scouted!

  16. October 24, 2018 / 12:57 am

    What an awesome guide to see the Northern Lights! I have always been fascinated by them since I first saw them and got to see them in person twice! I have to say this article is a must for people seeing them for the first time. Thanks for sharing.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:05 pm

      Twice! How lucky!!! I’m almost jealous hahaa.

  17. October 24, 2018 / 2:52 am

    Northern Lights are very much on my bucket-list. And I am glad I came across your article. This makes for such an useful guide on how to see the best of the Northern Lights. Will keep this handy. And great pictures, by the way!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:05 pm

      Thanks Soumya! Feel free to let me know if you ever have any other questions 🙂

  18. October 24, 2018 / 7:04 am

    Amazing photos you have. I loved Iceland but we went out 3 nights and didn’t see the lights. We have seen them since in Finland. What great photos!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:05 pm

      Ughh that sucks! On the bright side though, awesome that you saw them in Finland! Maybe that’s where I ought to plan my next trip too hehee.

  19. October 24, 2018 / 10:49 am

    This has brought back amazing memories of Iceland for me. Sadly, we didn’t see the northern lights, simply because we missed them! I really appreciate the forecast, it’s so helpful for those of us who want to see them! I’ve pinned this for future reference.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:06 pm

      I’m so glad to hear, Lisa! Well, not so glad about you missing out on the lights but I’m sure there’s always a next time 😉

  20. October 24, 2018 / 12:16 pm

    So many great and precious info here, thanks to you for sharing them all. In particular, I loved your caption with the camera setting as I am so bad at taking pics at night and I really need help!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:07 pm

      You’re most welcome, Federica! Definitely check out that video from Exposed. John has some awesome tips that I think you’ll find super helpful!

  21. Taylor
    October 24, 2018 / 12:46 pm

    Ok what a great resource! I saw the Northern Lights for my first time this year in Alaska and it just teased me to want to see more. After this, I am ready to try Iceland. THANK YOU <3

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:08 pm

      Alaska! Fun! Sounds like we gotta trade places. I’ll go check out Alaska next and you Iceland. We’ll trade stories after! 😀

  22. October 24, 2018 / 2:13 pm

    The northern lights are my dream, I would like to go there, but I want to be also sure to see them. I know it is not really easy and not always it is happening. I wanna plan to say longer than a week to enjoy the sky show.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:08 pm

      A longer trip is always a safer bet. I mean, probability right? Haha 😉

  23. Matija
    October 24, 2018 / 2:35 pm

    The Northern lights are so beautiful, and you bring up some good points, they are best enjoyed without other light pollution. I can’t even begin to say when there are starfalls or meteor showers that I hope to be able to go out of the city to catch a glimpse of them, I don’t think the northern lights are any different, except for the feel that they provide 😀 thank you for the informative article

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:27 pm

      You’re most welcome, Matija. Hope this will inspire you to visit Iceland for its magical dance of lights!

  24. October 24, 2018 / 4:07 pm

    I am from Canada and I just learnt that we can go see the northern lights in norther nManitoba (and go see the polar bears). Now that I know it is a little closer to home, I think that I would love to go see them in the next couple of years. Great photos, even though some of them weren’t yours. I don’t know if I could spend two weeks in Iceland waiting for the northern lights, so hopefully if I did end going somewhere to see them, they would be visible after a couple of days!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:28 pm

      Oh no way! I’m on the west coast here and have always wanted to venture up into Yukon for these lights. Good to know there are so many other options right here at home 🙂

  25. October 24, 2018 / 5:49 pm

    I’ve wanted to see the Northern Lights for ever! I was thinking of going in February but I’m worried about the cold. So if you use the forecaster, do you then try to drive to the white areas or do you wait for the white areas to develop near you? I’m pinning this for later!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:31 pm

      Iceland is actually pretty small and you can drive the whole country in a day. That said, you can totally drive towards the white areas. For us though, our trip was very short meaning we had to wake up early every day. Driving 3-4 hours away from our hotel just wasn’t ideal, but it’s definitely doable if you’re planning a longer stay and not as rushed on time.

  26. Heather
    October 24, 2018 / 8:00 pm

    Ha! SO SO SO true…it all depends on luck with the Northern Lights. Iceland is difficult because it’s rainy so much of the time as you stated. We got lucky in that they came out 3 nights of the almost 2 weeks we were in Iceland. We saw them two of those nights and they were so gorgeous. We even got to see some pink! I’m SO mad at myself because we knew the activity was high one night in Reykjavik but because it was so rainy and we were in town, we didn’t go out. Rainy plus city lights *usually* equals no go. I was NOT happy with myself the next morning when we found out people had seen them in the city! Will definitely have to write about my experience soon!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:33 pm

      Pink!!!! Ughh so jealous! Bummer you missed it in Reykjavik but hey, on the bright side, you caught them on 3 nights 😉

  27. October 24, 2018 / 9:15 pm

    The Northern Lights experience is on everyone’s dream list of travel, and for good reason. Of course, the biggest challenge is planning to ensure that one does get to see them while on the trip.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:34 pm

      It’s definitely a challenge, which is why I’ve created this guide to hopefully help those thinking of visiting Iceland for Aurora Borealis!

  28. Yukti
    October 25, 2018 / 7:59 am

    I know Northern Lights are very difficult to be captured so beautifully and even getting a glimpse of it is very lucky indeed. Your post gives a lot of valuable information about the combinations of circumstances when we can get a chance to see this nature’s wonder. Thanks for sharing all the details about the weather, photography, getting warm and many more for Northern Lights in Iceland.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:35 pm

      You’re most welcome, Yukti! Hope this will inspire you to pay Iceland a visit soon 😀

  29. amar singh
    October 25, 2018 / 12:06 pm

    This is a spectacular and one you have captured really well. I visited Iceland last year but went on the summer trail to see more of the country which is not reachable in winter so missed the northern lights unfortunately. I will go back again just for this sight and would love to capture the Aurora on my camera as well as you have. some top tips here and very helpful .

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:36 pm

      I actually wanted to visit during summer for the lupine blooms, but I knew I couldn’t pass up on the chance of seeing Northern Lights. Sounds like we gotta trade places though for our next revisit hahaa.

  30. October 25, 2018 / 3:20 pm

    I saw the Northern Lights several times when I lived in Alaska. Never failed to amaze, even if they weren’t that dynamic. Iceland is high on my list and I’d love to see the lights there!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:38 pm

      Ahh I hear great things about Alaska! Let’s make a deal: you visit Iceland and I’ll plan a trip to Alaska. We gotta trade stories after! 😉

  31. October 25, 2018 / 5:18 pm

    Those photographs are absolutely insane. I’m totally blown away, thanks for sharing!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:37 pm

      Thanks Chris! Hope this will inspire you to visit Iceland!

  32. October 26, 2018 / 12:53 pm

    The Northern Lights are so high on our bucket list, but not sure about the freezing temperatures up north! Guess we’ll have to travel to Iceland someday anyway! Thanks for inspiring us with this post!

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:38 pm

      That makes me so happy to hear! I’ll be keeping my fingers crossed for you both to visit soon!

  33. October 26, 2018 / 5:00 pm

    Can you believe that I’ve been to Iceland 3 times (twice in the winter) and never seen the Northern Lights?! Although I guess considering you were there for 6 nights and only saw it once, it’s not so surprising that I’ve never seen it. We did go out on a boat tour one night while we were in Reykjavik, but it was too cloudy to see the Northern Lights. I will definitely have to watch the youtube vid about how to take photos of it though because I feel like with my skills, even if I did see it, I wouldn’t be able to capture it so beautifully.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:39 pm

      WHAT!? Omg that’s such a bummer… I guess if you ever revisit, you just gotta stay for a much longer time and really make sure you finally see them hahaa.

  34. Chris
    October 27, 2018 / 9:31 am

    What an amazing phenomenon. It adds pure magic to any landscape photograph. If only traveling to northern countries was a bit cheaper.

    • JASCHEN
      Author
      October 27, 2018 / 2:40 pm

      It may not be the most inexpensive trip to take, but it’ll certainly be one of your most memorable trips 😉

  35. October 28, 2018 / 8:25 am

    This is such a visual treat. You were really lucky to see them so perfect!! Thanks for including tips about dressing up the right way. Coming from a tropical country, this is very helpful.

  36. October 28, 2018 / 8:44 am

    Wow this photos!!!! They are totally surreal. And thanks for the detailed post, will read it again once I decide to go Northern Light hunting.

  37. October 30, 2018 / 1:24 pm

    That was a brilliant infographic in the middle of the article! Thanks for the info, I am currently planning a 300mile walk across Iceland and was wondering about the best time to see the lights. Needless to day, you more than answered my question and a whole lot more besides 🙂

  38. Yuki
    November 6, 2018 / 4:37 pm

    OMG ホッカイロ haha!!! It looks just so amazing Jas! Seeing northern lights is one of my dreams! Thanks for sharing this 🙂

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