There are 28 double rooms in the hotel, including one suite, nine deluxe rooms, ten standard twin rooms, and eight queen rooms in the attic. Each room offers a view of the magnificent landscape surrounding the hotel such as the Snaefellsjökull glacier, the sea, the mountains or the extensive lava field.
All Guestrooms Feature:
- Daily housekeeping
- Private bathroom
- Free toiletries
- Bathtub or shower
- Iron/ironing board (on request)
- Cable TV service
- Flat-panel TV
- Free WiFi
The Restaurant at Hotel Budir
The restaurant has a cosy and comfortable feel while offering first class services ensuring a wonderful visit. The food in Hotel Búðir has for long been one of the hotel’s main attractions. The restaurant is renowned for it’s unique fresh and local gourmet fish and lamb dishes, original starters, and heavenly desserts. The menu is seasonal and takes advantage of fresh local produce from neighbouring villages such as Stykkisholmur, Olafsvik and Borgarnes.
During an evening in the beautiful dining room, delicious courses of seafood and lamb are accompanied by specially selected wines by our in-house sommeliers.
On the map: Beginning North of Reykjavik, the west of Iceland (known as Vesturland)is made up chiefly of rugged and varied coastline, riven by fjords and lava flows. The main route north rounds the dramatic Hvallfjord before reaching the finger-like Snaefellsness peninsula which is peaked with a permanently snow-capped volcano, Snæfellsjökull
The Snæfellsnes Peninsula is a favorite among adventure-seekers for its glacier, Snæfellsjökull, and the area around its national park for birding, whale watching, lava-field hiking, and horse riding. The cliffs between the tiny villages of Hellnar and Arnarstapi are a must-see, as well as the black sandy beach of Djupalonssandur. Here in Snaefellsnes, more particularly in Grundarfjordur village, also stands the most photographed mountain in the country, Kirkjufell.
Heading inland, you’ll find lava tubes and isolated highland glaciers, including enormous Langjökull with its unusual ice cave. Icelanders honour West Iceland for its local sagas: two of the best known, Laxdæla Saga and Egil’s Saga, took place along the region’s waters, marked today by haunting cairns and an exceptional museum in lively Borgarnes.