Gullfoss in the winter, an intricate waterfall and one of Iceland's top tourist destinations.


by Eve Andersson

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     Did you know?

Icelanders have one of the highest life expectancies in the world.


Iceland is a strange and beautiful country. Upon leaving Reykjavik airport, you encounter miles and miles of black volcanic rock, with parts covered by bright green moss. On this island, you'll find Europe's largest glacier, the world's earliest-discovered geyser, a plethora of hot springs, volcanoes, and other spectacular scenery.

Despite the name, Iceland isn't particularly cold. Warmed by the Gulf Stream and southwesterly winds, the coastal areas of Iceland are temperate all year long. In fact, the capital city of Reykjavik is typically warmer that New York City in the winter.


The country of Iceland contains merely 317,000 residents, and they live very well. They enjoy a high standard of living (5th highest in the world), and they have the infrastructure, restaurants, shopping, and entertainment to prove it. The population is very well educated, with a 100% literacy rate, and most everyone speaks English in addition to the national language, Icelandic (like Swedish but weirder). Iceland has the highest per capita number of artists and writers in the world.

Helgi Svavar Helgason in Austurv?llur square. Girl in white coat. Father and child on boat in Reykjavik's harbor. Children in red. Couple and husky. Icelandic woman and daughter. Children sliding on ice.


Vík (or Vík í Mýrdal) is the southernmost village in Iceland, famous for the beautiful rock formations of Reynisdrangar, shooting out of the water beneath the mountain Reynisfjall. The town's 300 residents have been trained to flee to the church on the hill (Vikurkirkja) in the event of flash flooding which could occur if a volcano erupts under the nearby glacier Mýrdalsjökull.

Reynisdrangar, volcanic rock shooting from the ocean, under the mountain Reynisfjall. Reynisdrangar, volcanic rock shooting from the ocean, under the mountain Reynisfjall. Reynisdrangar, volcanic rock shooting from the ocean, under the mountain Reynisfjall, with the setting sun shining from behind clouds.
Reynisdrangar, volcanic rock shooting from the ocean, with a horseback rider passing in front. Reynisdrangar, volcanic rock shooting from the ocean, with the setting sun shining from behind clouds. The glacier M?rdalsj?kull, appearing pink under a pink, dusky sky.
Vikurkirkja (Church of Vik).

Blue Lagoon (Bláa Lónið)

This geothermal pool, near Reykjavik, is said to have healing powers. According to the official story, it was opened to tourism after a worker at the nearby geothermal energy plant began bathing in it and found that his psoriasis cleared up. Even if your skin could care less about magical healing powers, the Blue Lagoon is an enchantingly beautiful place to relax in comfortably hot water, especially during the chilly winter.

Silica sediment on volcanic rocks.  Blue Lagoon. Silica sediment on volcanic rocks.  Blue Lagoon. Blue Lagoon, an incredible geothermal spring. Blue Lagoon, an incredible geothermal spring. Blue Lagoon, an incredible geothermal spring. Blue Lagoon at dawn. Blue Lagoon at dawn. Blue Lagoon at dawn. The silica mud found naturally at Iceland's Blue Lagoon is said to gently exfoliate the skin.


This isn't Iceland's tallest waterfall, but it is nevertheless grand and splendorously multi-faceted. To get an idea of scale, try to spot the two people on the left bank (where the land juts into the waterfall).

Gullfoss in the winter, an intricate waterfall and one of Iceland's top tourist destinations.


Geysir is -- you guessed it -- a geyser (English-speakers got the name from Icelandic). While Geysir is unpredictable (it ejects water up to 125 feet in the air, but not on a regular schedule), its nearby neighbor Strokkur has impressive eruptions every 7 minutes on average.

Strokkur geyser. Geysir, the famous geyser after which all geysers were named, rarely erupts these days - all you can see is a bit of steam. Steaming vents of hot steam near Geysir, the world's earliest known geyser.

Thingvellir (Þingvellir)

This impressively varied national park was home to Iceland's first parliament (now in Reykjavik). Here you'll find every type of body of water you can think of -- rivers, lakes, ponds, springs -- on a dramatic forested plain surrounded by mountains. This gigantic park is popular with hikers and those who just want to relax.

Þingvellir National Park. Þingvellir National Park. Þingvellir National Park. Þingvellir National Park. Þingvellir National Park.

Kerith (Kerið)

This 140-foot deep crater, 3000 years old, contains a green lake. In the summer of 1987, a concert was held here, with the performers (including Björk) on a raft on the lake and the audience sitting on one of the slopes of the crater. When I was there (in the middle of winter 2003), it was so windy that standing still for a photograph was a real challenge.

Kerith Crater.


Two-thirds of Icelandic's population lives in the capital city, Reykjavik. Despite its small size (180,000 residents), the city feels much bigger, partially because most people own homes instead of apartments, and partially because Icelanders like to go out on the town. Icelanders are world travelers and, as a result, Reykjavik is quite cosmopolitan. Like any self-respecting European capital, it has a national orchestra, opera, theatre companies, museums, universities, sports teams, and world class restaurants.

Lighthouse in Reykjavik's harbor. Swans and other water birds on Tj?rnin (The Pond). Swans and other water birds on Tj?rnin (The Pond). Swans and other water birds on Tj?rnin (The Pond), with Fr?rkjan ?eykjav? the Free Lutheran Church in Reykjavik, in the background. Boats in Reykjavik's harbor with snow-covered mountains in the distance.

Hallgrímskirkja, a church completed in 1974, controversial for its modern architecture. Viking troll outside storefront. Whale tail sculpture given to Iceland by Latvia. Building in old town Reykjavik. House in old town Reykjavik. The intersection of Skólavörðustígur and Laugavegur in old town Reykjavik. Bankastræti, a street in old town Reykjavik. Smiþjustígur, a street in old town Reykjavik. Hlj??nn, headquarters of the Reykjavik City Band. D?rkja Krists Konungs (Christ the King Cathedral), more commonly referred to as Kristskirkja or Landakotskirkja. Lækjargata, a street in old town Reykjavik. Houses in old town Reykjavik. Reykjavik's original jail (no longer in use). House in Reykjavik. Gr?k?tturinn (The Grey Cat) restaurant in central Reykjavik.

Perlan Restaurant, Reykjavik

Perlan may be Reykjavik's most expensive restaurant (I was delighted to find some of my favorite wines on the wine list until I saw that the prices were about three times as much as the prices for same wines at other restaurants). But it's worth visiting Perlan just for the view (free).

Perlan restaurant, Reykjavik. Statues outside the restaurant Perlan. View of the Reykjavik harbor from the Perlan restaurant. View of Reykjavik from the Perlan restaurant. View of Reykjavik from the Perlan restaurant. View of Reykjavik from the Perlan restaurant.

Hotel Borg, Reykjavik

This one of Reykjavik's oldest hotels, right in the center of charming old town, surrounded by restaurants, bars, shopping, and historical buildings. Built in 1930, this hotel was recently restored, retaining its original character.

The historical Hotel Borg, central Reykjavik. The historical Hotel Borg, central Reykjavik. The historical Hotel Borg, central Reykjavik. Historical pictures of Hotel Borg, Central Reykjavik, dating from 1930. Light fixture, Hotel Borg, Central Reykjavik. The historical Hotel Borg, central Reykjavik. Room 314, Hotel Borg, Central Reykjavik.

Phallological Museum, Reykjavik

Reykjavik has plenty of normal museums, showing beautiful works of art and Scandinavian history. This is not one of them. This unique little museum contains phallic specimens from all of Iceland's 68 species, including 15 whales, one polar bear, 7 seals, and 19 land mammals. The only species missing is human, but don't worry -- at least 3 people have pledged their organs to the museum -- once they are no longer needed.

Phallological Museum, sign at entrance. Phallological Museum specimens. Phallological Museum, pig specimen. Phallological Museum, sperm whale specimen. Phallological Museum specimens. Phallological Museum letter of donation. Phallological Museum photograph: the new shopping mall in Reykjavik is reputed to look like male genitalia.

Icelandic Horses

The Icelandic horse is a short but sturdy breed, with an appearance more cute than graceful. They were brought over from mainland Europe when the early settlers arrived, and have not since mixed with any other breeds.

Icelandic horse. Icelandic horse. Icelandic horses are typically short but sturdy. Icelandic horses are typically short but sturdy. Icelandic horse. Icelandic horses. Icelandic horses standing on ??fur (hummocks, or mounds of earth) covered by wild grasses.

Volcanic Terrain

In some areas, this is all you see for miles: volcanic rocks covered with moss and the occasional shrub. It looks otherworldly and very cool, especially when steam pours from the earth, but it's a bit eerie to see no trees or animals.

Snow-covered volcanic terrain. Red house on Iceland's volcanic coast. Geothermal steam rising from the ground. White house on Iceland's volcanic coast.

Other Southwest Iceland Photos

??fur (hummocks, or mounds of earth) covered by wild grasses. Light reflecting off wetlands. Abandoned farm.


In January 2009, I witnessed protests -- a daily occurrence -- by Icelandic people of all ages against corrupt government officials and the IMF. Many protesters wore orange, a symbol of peaceful protest.

Reykjavik protest. Boy banging drum. Reykjavik protest.  Boy clapping. Protest in Reykjavik.  Child with tin and spoon. Reykjavik protest.  Child with a recorder (wind instrument). Girl in polka dotted outfit at Reykjavik protest.

Protest in Reykjavik.  The sign says "Al gj?rt svindl IMF eru valdasj?kir ?j? rannsaki?gu ?eirra" ("Complete swindle; the IMF are power-greedy thieves, read up on their history"). Reykjavik protest.  Smoking woman banging a pot. Reykjavik protest.  The sign depicts an Icelandic flag with "UTSALG" (the Norwegian word for "SALE") on it, implying Iceland is for sale. Reykjavik protest.  Man with orange ribbon signifying peaceful protest. Reykjavik protest.  IMF stop sign. Protest in Reykjavik.  The sign says "Au?n. Skili?finu!" ("Rich people. Return the swag!") and the bottle says "K?stum ekki grj?  K?stum r?s-stj?nni!" ("Let's not chuck rocks! Let's chuck the government!"). Reykjavik protest.  Question mark sign. Reykjavik protest.  Woman with orange scarf symbolizing peaceful protest. Statue wearing cloth for protection against pepper spray.  Icelandic police fired pepper spray at protesters in January 2009. Reykjavik protest.  The signs say "N?tt l??di" ("New republic"). Reykjavik protest.  Pig sign. Reykjavik protest.  The sign says "?tta er ekki mitt fokking kerfi" ("This is not my f***ing system"). Protest in Reykjavik's Austurv?llur square. Reykjavik protest.  Woman blowing forn.

Did you know?

More photos: View all photos in the directory /photos/iceland/.
Eve Andersson (


I'm sold!

I was already thinking of going to Iceland this summer, because I have a friend studying there and because I've been reading the Icelandic Sagas. But your trip writeup has totally convinced me.

-- Danny Yee

Times sure change...

Boy, you get around. Far cry from sipping coffee in my office and writing javascript for $7.00 an hour... ;-)

-- David Calkins - Roboticist

Plus ca change

When I lived in Reykjavik in 1966-67, it was a very isolated place that looked and felt like a North Atlantic fishing village on the edge of the world (that's actually kinda what it was, I guess). When I visited in 1999, it had gotten a lot more cosmopolitan; the food was much better, and more people spoke English, but it still looked and felt like a North Atlantic fishing village (one of my favorite cities in the world).

-- Jacques Williams


I'd love to visit Iceland but I don't suppose it will ever happen. It looks as enigmatic as Bjork herself. How did you get room 314? I always get what I'm given! Was it a round room?

-- John Michael Lees

The Internet has good things too...

As sometimes happens while surfing the net, that leads to this. Tonight, this turned out to be a quiz by Eve Andersson, indicating I know little about pi (score=7/25). Fortunately, she still let me see a bit of Iceland. Fantastic, Eve! Hailing from Canada's capital, I was quite jealous of their lack of snow in February. I've long been captivated with places Scandinavian, and I really enjoyed your photos.

-- Dave Strev

I've written up my two weeks in Iceland. This includes some 180 photographs and 14 000 words of travelogue.

Jokulsarlon lagoon

Image: 3824c-jokulsarlon.jpg

-- Danny Yee


Extremely beautiful photos...I have been there..I'm a marine biologist-diver-researcher. I work as a scientific manager at a pharmaceutical company. I travel at all around the world at scientific expeditions and am looking for the PI in the same time. My next trip is to Pacific Ocean..I hope to find it there.. Best wishes and have a nice day... Sincerely Bu

-- Bulent Ku

Amazingly positive article!

Hey Eve,

I'm amazed how positive the article is after your visit to Iceland, given that you experienced probably the worst weather during the winter of 2002-3 :-) Anyway, great pictures you got there, I sure hope you enjoyed the stay.

Gummi (formerly of Dimon Software)

-- Gummi Hafsteinsson

Finally I'm coming to Iceland

Hej Eva ,

Just found your page while looking for travel information to Iceland, a country I've always wanted to visit. I'm finally going in August this year 2004. Your Canon G2 Photos and information are Brilliant , giving me an idea of what to expect in Iceland when I visit. I can't wait :)

I hear there are no Railways in Iceland , but i guess i will find out when i get there. I'll have to hire a car :) If anyone knows of another great page like this, where i can get more information ,can they add a comment on this page. Thank You.

-- padraig millea

Great Article

Hi Eve, I was stationed in Reykjavik for 20 months during WW2 servicing fighter aircraft of the 33rd and 50th Fighter Squadrons. I was too busy doing that to travel around the country seeing the sights so it was wonderful enjoying your article and photos. I met my future wife, Asta Olafsdottir Benjaminsson, there and we were married in Alabama after I returned to the States and sent for her. Greatest move I ever made. We had 57 years together and I returned, with our children, in 2002 to bury her in her family plot in Reykjavik. I have many fine in-laws there today. There have been many changes in Iceland since the war. Thanks for showing them to me. Grove Murray

-- Grosvenor Murray

such a beautiful country

I would just like to say that this is a great website. I was stationed in the Navy in Iceland, for almost 2 years. I think the best thing I ever saw, besides the beautiful landscape, was the New Years fire work display. That was the greatest thing I have ever seen in my life and suggest anyone and everyone to save up some cash, and head to Iceland to start of a wonderful New Year, Icelanic style! It is expensive there, but totally worth it! jodi sheehan

-- jodi sheehan


Adele and I went there in 1973, enjoying a 3 day stopover that Loftleider provided. It's a nice peaceful place with a lot of interesting things packed into one island.

In one day you can visit a volcano and a waterfall.

We continued on to Norway, travelling from Bergen to West Spitzbergen on a coastal mail boat.

Iceland was the finest three days of the trip. The fresh-caught fish were out of this world.

William L. Orick

-- William L. Orick


Adele and I visited Iceland in 1973, taking advantage of Loftleider's generous 3 day stopover, providing lodging and food for twentyone dollars each. The meals were excellent, especially the haddock, and the hotel room very comfortable.

Where else can you see a volcano and a giant waterfall on the same day?

Everyone we met was friendly. What a lovely stopover!

Adele and Bill Orick

-- William L. Orick


I was there at Keflavik in 1958 and 1959. Was not allowed to leave the base for reasons I never did understand, but all I saw was a desolate, black, volcanic area with not a trace of green. It probably would have been a nice place to visit had I not been in the military. I have talked to people that have been there since and they seemed to enjoy it very much. The winter months were just horrible with all the wind and sleet.

-- Pete Gillum

I was stationed in Iceland in 57-58 (USAF0, I married an Icelandic girl by the name of Edda Maren Sigurdardottir in 58 and we are still married (2006)wecame back to the statesand in 66-68 got orders to go back to Iceland. Then in 71 I got orders to go back to Iceland, we stayed until the later part of 75. Then on t o Florida where I retired from the USAF with 24 of service. (1999) Went back for a visit to see my wife's sister. Ilove Iceland, so many things to see and do, I never tired of being there. Simply beautiful country. Volcanos, geysirs, waterfalls ,the food was out of this world. I could go on and on about Iceland, words cannot express the way I feel about Iceland. You have to see it to believe me. .

-- Fred Fortier

beautiful pics!!

wow, the pics were great! im very interested in anything that has to do with iceland. my grandparents are from iceland. i have a life goal to visit iceland and to meet some more of my family. i love these web sites!

jody d

-- jody davide

About your photographs

There has been times when i think that iceland is very cold as it is very nearer to green land. I'd even think that population over there is negligible. After seeing ur comments on iceland and the photographs iam stimulated to visit Iceland. Thanks for your great work.

-- Manikandan Jayaraman

far away iceland

I am JOE LUI from India , which is far away from Iceland .I am too much interested to know about the great people of Iceland,its nature want a pen pal who knows English and able to serve me more knowladge about this great country . Thank you .

-- joe lui

Tierra del Fuego's trees in Iceland

Hello, I'm from Mexico, there are only few type of trees that may be adaptable to Iceland and there is a little problem, even Iceland has not very cold winters like Siberia, summers are not hot enough to allow tree's growth, Siberia averages 18? C in summers (-20?C in winters) and Iceland only 10 or 11?C in summer, the most adequate choice is planting trees from Tierra del Fuego, see similarities: average coldest month; Tierra del Fuego 0?C, Iceland 0?C; average hottest month; Tierra del Fuego 9?C, Iceland 10 to 11?C. Amazing, Tierra del Fuego has coldest summers than Iceland, and even has forests. Friends from Iceland something similar happened in Faroe Islands (10?C in summers), which are natural devoid of trees and it was thought that trees couln't succeed because of cold summers and strong winds, until trees or seeds where brought from Tierra del Fuego, an expedition was made there to collect the best specimens, focusing on places from the coasts and tundra borders, As a result of it, the following species from Tierra del Fuego: Drimys winteri, Nothofagus antarctica, Nothofagus pumilio, and Nothofagus betuloides, have been succesfully introduced in Faroe. As a general rule, fueguian trees show good signs of acclimation in Faroe, while those from northern Europe and South Alaska do not show that virtue because they need more heat in summers. Even Araucaria Araucana from 40? lat S in Chile acclimatized perfectly (it produces edible nuts). Only trees from southernmost forests of Tierra del Fuego can tolerate cold from winters in Faroe (Central Chile or Argentina are not useful), e.g. In United Kingdom drimys winteri only can tolerate -10?C because provenances come probably from its northernmost natural ranges in Central Chile. While in Tierra del Fuego it tolerates -20?C or less in winters, and then we gotta be very careful from tree's provenances (the most useful are the southernmost), and that is why trees planted in Faroe are very much hardier than those in Britain.

Aleutian islands failure Aleutian islands, central coast of Alaska Instead of trees, the islands are covered with a luxuriant, dense growth of herbage, including grasses, sedges and many flowering plants. On some of the islands, such as Adak and Amaknak, there are a few coniferous trees growing, remnants of the Russian period. But these trees, some of them estimated to be two hundred years old, rarely reach a height of even ten feet, and many of them are still less than five feet tall, this is because summers are not hot enough to favor a good growth for those trees brought from Sitka (in southern Alaska), where summers reach 14 ?C, while in other parts of the world like Tierra del Fuego (which trees have not been introduced in the islands); native trees tolerate very cold temperatures in summer (9? C)

It would be very important to introduce trees in Iceland in order to protect soil from erosion by grazing and strong winds. Tierra del Fuego's trees are the salvation, i have no doubt.

Additional note: Tierra del Fuego forests develop from 450 (east) to 3000 (west) mm of rain a year

-- gamalieth salazar

About three years ago my daughter and I wanted to take a quick trip to a beautiful place. We chose Iceland. The trip was for four days only but a lot was packed into it. We bathed in mystical waters of Blue Lagoon, saw Thingvellir, looked down into a dormant volcano, went to Gullfaus (waterfall), went to the knitting mills high in the mountains (beautiful area with the morning sun glowing on the snow), saw the Icelandic horse, ate in a local restaurant in Reykeyvik, saw the volcanic stones covered in green moss, saw the geysirs, historic churches, and much more.

We had a wonderful tour guide who told us much history. The Irish blood in Iceland is from the days of the Vikings when they brought Irish wives to the island. It seems they couldn't get wives from Norway or Sweden that would go there because nothing was there at the time but a rugged settlement.

A beautiful country with very educated people, but quite expensive food.

Definitely plan on going back again.

... Doris
Attachment: Ivebnther2.doc

-- doris sciremammano

iceland in winter

on a whim, i booked a trip to iceland for january 2nd, 2007. i cannot tell you how peaceful that country made me feel. at the end of my week in iceland, i knew that i had to come back one day and purchase a small house there. the winter was very similar to new york in winter, but without the pollution in the air...clean and crisp, with very little sun. the lack of sun actually relaxed me, and made acclimation to the time change very easy too. i cannot express how much i loved being in iceland. the only other place i have been so peaceful has been on top of diamond head volcano, oahu, hawaii...and in rural japan, the mt. koya/takayama areas. you must go to's more addictive that a tattoo !

-- damon fields

Lovely pictures

Good quality pictures. We took a trip to Iceland last month. You can see our travel diary and gallery here:

-- Tarmo Soodla

Stunning Photography!

Like Grove Murray, my father was stationed in Reykjavik with the U.S. Army Air Corp during WW2 and was involved with installing communications facilities for what is now Keflavik Airport. He was fortunate to be able to travel, and took many (black and white) photographs of Reykjavik and the surrounding countryside. These and many amazing stories about Iceland and it?s people he shared with us while growing up. We incorporated many of them into a PowerPoint presentation for his 90th Birthday celebration this month. Thanks Eve! Your stunning color photographs completed the ?picture? we had of this truly beautiful country. My wife, who is of Danish/Norwegian background, and I have been planning a vacation trip. We are convinced that Iceland must be part of it! Best Regards?Joe & Alice.

-- Joseph Rescsanski

I suggest new crops for Iceland

I know that Iceland has some problems with food supplies and there are few crops there like Potatoes, turnips grown outdoors and some other plants grown in greenhoses, I saw the commet about Trees from Tierra del Fuego which could be very satisfactory in Iceland, well Iceland could also have benefits from the southern hemisphere: It is still a hypothesis but it is worthy to try, Quinoa (Chenopodium quinoa) is a pseudocereal cultivated in the Andes at 4000 m height in practically the same ecoregion than potato which is cultivated in Iceland then I think that there are possibilities of success of Quinoa in Iceland, Berberis buxifolia (Calafate) is a fruit native from Patagonia down to Tierra del Fuego and it tolerates as continental as oceanic conditions and it?s cultivated in Patagonia and it?s commmerciallized, Kerguelen cabbage (Pringlea antiscorbutica) is a cabbage which was eston by sailors in Antarctic sea to prevent scurvy and is similar to common cabbage, I think that these plants could be useful in Iceland but also we have to be very careful with provenance source, then new crops should be added: a pseudocereal (are not related to cereals but produce similar edible seeds), a fruit and a vegetable (with the same characteristics than commom cabbage. Also Tierra del Fuego, Alaskan Panhandle and Aleutian Islands could have benefits from Iceland's animal breedings. It?s only a hypothesis but the example of potato in Iceland and Fueguian trees in Faroe are inspiring...

-- Marco Vendetti

some deception

i spent five months in eastern Iceland in 2008 between november and march i enjoyed the sceneries , it`s a beautiful countrie to discover , it is quite different from what a i saw during my traveling on all continents , but , i must say that i had a problem with the weather ,it was rainy and very windy not suitable for outdoor activities , i like winter , i am from Quebec , but in iceland , not much to do during those months , while the quality of the food should make the envy of other countries , i diddn`t like their cuisine , it is pale comparing the french or italian cuisine , and also , i must say that i didn`t feel very welcome , most of the time , people do`n`t even say HI or thank you , their manners are very rough ... and also the cost of living is ridiculously high ; to end , i was suprised to see so many overwheight people who smoked very much ,since i had heard that they were very healthy peope

-- Michel Edoin


I've found your information to be of an interesting read and hopefully helpful when I go to Iceland this October. The photos are amazing and I can't wait to take some of my own this year.

Regards, Kassey
Image: Australia San Francisco 2008 572.JPG

-- Kassey Colton


Thank you Eva for this wonderful pictures and information about Iceland. I'm going to share it with my friends aboard.

-- P?na ?sgeirsd?r

Dear Eve,

Thank you for some of the best pictures I've seen from Iceland. Fortunately, I discovered them when looking for a picture of my big protest sign on the web,

You got it nicely translated :)

My best regards, Hjortur

P. S.

I dare to correct you on one thing: Iceland has not enough natrural resourses to provide main land Europe with all the electricity it needs. Very far from that.

-- Hj?rtur Hjartarson


I was stationed there June 1958 - June 1959, Company A, 2nd Battalion, US Army. I would like to connect with others, such as: Gerry Koferl, Jack Young, Harry Hooks, Jim Hallinan, Jim Mills, Jerry Burkhart, Joan Breedlove, Cindy Gillihan, Gail Lee Bahr, Agnes Johansdottir, many others that do not come immediately to mind. I am Philip Wilson nickname: Whip

-- Philip Wilson

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