Discover more about Norway & Iceland
Norway & Iceland Cruise Holidays
Cruise holidays to Norway and Iceland take you to the heart of Mother Nature. To a world of vivid landscapes, punctuated by deep fjords, soaring peaks and cascading waterfalls. And the best way to unlock these treasures? Through a cruise. Picture yourself gliding through still waters with sheer rock faces just metres from your balcony, the scent of verdant flower meadows rich in the air. You can wave to the locals working on mountain-side farms, drink in the surrounding scenery with a coffee on deck and watch as spellbinding cities emerge on the horizon.
Norway and Iceland Cruises in 2023, 2024 and 2025
Discover our Norway and Iceland holidays
Reasons to visit Norway & Iceland with P&O Cruises
"Iceland's new geothermal spa, Hvammsvik Hot Springs, has been named number one on Time Out's 'best things to do in the world for 2023' list. There are eight new hot springs to enjoy, dotted along a black-sand beach in the Hvalfjörður fjord, around a 45-minute drive from Reyjkavík."
Geirangerfjord (cruise by), Norway
Sunnylvsfjorden (cruise by), Norway
Storfjorden (cruise by), Norway
Our top 5 Norway & Iceland shore experiences
Explore ashore and search for the Northern Lights. Take a look at some examples of our curated shore experiences, offering you the chance to try something new, connect with local culture and discover a different side to Norway & Iceland. Discover more with evening and overnight ports of call.
Norway & Iceland Cruise Holiday Highlights
For dramatic landscapes and an abundance of natural wonders, it’s hard to beat the fjords of Norway and Iceland. Some destinations simply have it all. Whether you’re a first-time cruiser or an experienced explorer, it’s hard to go wrong with iconic Norway and Iceland cruise that offer beauty, peace and fun in equal measure. There are plenty of shore excursions that will provide you with the opportunity to see the fjords from a different perspective, including in Ålesund, where you can explore them from up close by kayak. For something a little warmer, hot springs are just the ticket. Reykjavik’s Blue Lagoon is perhaps the most famous example, and for good reason: the water sits at a steamy 37-40°C and is rich in silica, minerals and algae that are believed to have wellbeing qualities.
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