Páskahellir (Easter Cave) is a small cave located directly on the Atlantic coast. The cave was formed by the erosion of the shoreline, which is composed of volcanic rocks. It is believed that the smaller tunnels visible here were created by prehistoric trees. An interesting feature is the natural harbor made of rocks right in front of the cave.

A pleasant hiking trail from the village of Neskaupstaður leads you to the Páskahellir cave further east. The area is notable for its unusual, soft ground. The path is easy to navigate, with several small streams crossed by bridges. You can reach the cave itself from the cliff via metal stairs.

Along the way to the cave, there are several informational boards where you can learn about the local landscape, the geological processes at work, and the history and life of the people in earlier times.

Páskahellir is essentially a rock overhang, with water dripping from many places, forming small waterfalls in some spots.

Several bird species nest under the overhang, including gulls, fulmars, and other types of seabirds.

The Páskahellir cave and the entire Neskaupstaður area represent the easternmost point in Iceland that is easily accessible to visitors.