There are many reasons to visit Norway. Mountains, fjords, Northern Lights, Sami culture, whale watching and so much more is waiting for you,. If you visit Norway we can guarantee you once-in-a-liftetime experiences and a chance to check off your bucketlist.
We have just listed some of our favourites to help you, if you do decide to visit:
Oslo is a unique city which combines city life with easy access to nature.
It's a great place to explore because of its unique architecture, abundant cultural attractions, great food, diverse shopping experiences, stunning scenery, healthy living and opportunities for sport.
In actual fact, residents can find themselves skiing, trekking the forests, or sailing along the Oslo fjord’s waterways in no time at all.
A World Heritage City! Bergen has seven hills surrounding it, is the Gateway to the Seven Fjords of Norway. As a UNESCO World Heritage City and a European City of Culture, the Bergen region has the ideal combination of nature, culture and exciting urban life all year around.
Hiking in the surrounding mountains is glorious, and taking a boat ride amidst the nearby fjords offers up some stunning panoramas.
Monuments and historic buildings are wonderfully well preserved in Trondheim, and consequently the city exudes nostalgia.
The Archbishop's Residence is the oldest secular building in all of Scandinavia, with its first stones laid in the twelfth century.
There´s more than enough to keep you entertained for a few days, and you´ll soon discover its fine museums, great restaurants and atmospheric cafes. Alongside its rich cultural heritage, there is a contemporary arts and music scene
Built on a few islands lying next to each other, the glittering harbor adds to Alesund´s attractiveness.
From the nearby hills, there are some breathtaking panoramic views of the surrounding fjords and mountains. A lively city, Alesund has lots of magnificent restaurants and a thriving bar scene.
The center of Stavanger has managed to avoid being engulfed by modern developments and is full of old wooden buildings which are very pretty to walk around. The nearby waterfront is very lively during the summer and there are lots of great restaurants to choose from, as well as some lively nightlife.
Many people stop by Stavanger on their way to the fantastic sights at Lysefjorden and Preikestolen.
Tromso is set on an island amidst lovely blue fjords and spectacular snow-capped mountains. With loads of pubs on offer, a healthy cultural scene and lively nightlife, visiting Tromso can be great fun.
There are lots of winter sports available and loads of scenic landscapes in which to pursue them.
Situated at the end of the incredible Kystriksveien Coastal Route, many people visit Bodo to get to the mesmerizing Lofoten Islands nearby.
From here you can explore the wild and rugged north of the country – that in itself makes Bodo worth visiting.
In the friendly coastal town of Fredrikstad, you can enjoy the historic atmosphere of the old town and be inspired by the city's many museums and art galleries and just around the corner, the coastal paradise of the Hvaler archipelago awaits.
Set on the banks of the largest lake in Norway, It has the largest glass building in Europe, which remarkably has the ruins of a cathedral inside. The accompanying museum about the vikings is captivating.
Apart from this, Hamar is a charming, laid-back place where you can also head out for some fishing and kayaking on the lake.
Lillehammer – in the heart of Norway – is the ideal holiday destination for anyone in search of amazing adventures in the great outdoors. The town has some of the country's most spectacular scenery right on its doorstep, and Rondane, Jotunheimen and Langsua national parks are all within easy reach.