Lilja and Lappi look northwards from Sveinagungumúla.
Looking towards the north of Sveinatungumúla is the next group of Selmúli and on the north to the blue fjords of Gestabunga and Hádegisfjall. A little northeast of Hádegisfjalli are Snjófjöll and Trollakikrja, but they are clearly seen in the picture below the horizon straight up of the dog Lappa. The valley down of Selmúlan is Sanddalur, which is named after his formulation and Norðurárdalur. The west side of Sanddalinn is Sanddalsmúli and its top part is called Kambur which rises to 617 meters, and Sandur is in. Galtarhöfði stood at the mouth of Mjóadalur, which is the valley west of Sanddalsmúlan.
Looking east towards Hellistungur.
If we turn our head to the east we see the piles on the right side of the canyon above the rock in the picture. The canyon is at the bottom of Hellisdal and after the valley flows Hellisá which then unites Norðurá right there. Across the canyon that Hellisá flows into is Hellisgil and upwards at the top of Króksháls are Sýrdalsborgir. According to stories, Þorbjorn Blesa's town center was somewhere near this gorge, called his town Blesastaðir. In the Settlement says that Thorbjorn had landed from Krók and up throughout Hellisdal. His son Gisli then lived at Melum in Hellisdal, and up there in the Hellistung, water is taught him, Gíslavatn.
Looking southwards down the Norðurárdalur valley.
Just south of Sveinatungumúla is the town of Sveinatunga and the neck south of Norðurá is Þverárhlíðarháls. Þverárhlíðarháls separates Norðurárdalur and Þverárhlíð. Looking southwards, we see the town of Krók. The stone house there built Brynjólfur Bjarnson in 1938, but during these years a stone house was erected on the Earth in the Norðurárdalur valley. Brynjólfur started farming in Krók in 1917, but he bought the ground by Jóhanni Eyjólfsson, a parliamentarian who was a new farm in Sveinatunga. The porcupine that the stone house had left was in a similar location, and the stone house is now.
Looking west. Lappi, Lilja and Guðrún sit on your head at the top of Sveinatungumúla.
Now look west to where Baula rubs over Norðurárdalur valley. The shelter between her and Mælifell is Sátudalur and north of Mælifell is Baulusandur. When the Baulusand escapes, Little Baula takes over and next to her is the Skildingafell. At the bottom of the valley flows Sanddalsá and meets Norðurá there just below. West of Sanddalsá is Hvammsmúlinn, but in that mole is the only natural birch tree in this area. My father-in-law, who often searched for a raid in this area, told me that if the northern arteries were dominant, the rocks were in Hvammsskógur, but if the morals were prevailing, they kept themselves under the towns at the top of Þverárhlíðarháls.