Iceland also has ice caps and glaciers.
Iceland is one of the fastest-warming places on the planet – as much as four times the Northern Hemisphere average.
The glaciers that cover more than 10% of the island are losing an average of 11 billion tonnes of ice a year.
Iceland glacial meltwater - photo Tom Harding
The water melting from Iceland's glaciers would fill 50 of the world's largest trucks every minute for the entire year.
Parts of Iceland are rising as the ice caps melt, reducing the weight on the Earth's crust.
The thinning of the ice caps reduces the pressure on the rocks.
Geologists know reduced pressure from above makes volcanoes erupt more easily.
Lower pressure allows volcanic gases to expand, and mantle rocks melt more easily at lower pressure as well.
This means more magma can rise into the volcanic systems.
Iceland's volcanoes may get more active as a result.