Norway is one of the most beautiful places in the world. It’s also one of the safest countries, but keep your wits about you and don’t be afraid to ask for help if you need it!
Preikestolen is a rock formation in the municipality of Forsand in Ryfylke.
It’s one of Norway’s most visited natural tourist attractions and it’s considered to be one of Norway’s most famous landmarks.
The hike to the top of Preikestolen is 9 km (5.6 mi) long, with a difference in height between starting point and finish line at 864 meters (2,835 feet).
The Lofoten Islands
The Lofoten Islands are a group of islands in northern Norway. They are famous for their fishing villages and the spectacular scenery, including the mountains that surround them. The area is also known as part of the Arctic Circle, so it has a mild climate despite its northerly latitude.
Tromsø is a great place to start your trip in Norway. It’s the northernmost city in the world, so it’s a good location to see what life is like in the arctic climate.
If you’re interested in museums, Tromsø has many of them! There’s even an aquarium and a museum dedicated to polar bears! If you’re more into history than nature, there are plenty of options for that as well. The University Museum features exhibitions on archaeology and ethnography while the North Atlantic Fisheries Museum has exhibits on fishing and ships from days gone by. These museums are just two examples out of many: if you have time during your visit, be sure to check them out!
The restaurants in Tromsø are excellent too—they have everything from casual dining places where locals go for lunch (the fish soup at Kaffestua Restaurant is highly recommended) all the way up through fine dining establishments serving local delicacies like reindeer meatballs with lingonberries sauce (Ytterbium). In between those options are also plenty of cafés that serve coffee drinks made using traditional Norwegian recipes or pastries made using locally-grown apples—which brings us back around again since this area was originally settled by Norwegians fleeing religious persecution within their own lands.*
Bryggen in Bergen
Bryggen is a collection of Hanseatic wooden buildings in Bergen, Norway. The buildings are located on the western side of the inner harbor, facing the Bergenhus Fortress.
Bryggen was inscribed on UNESCO’s World Heritage Site list in 1979 and it is one of the best-preserved examples of an old commercial district in Europe. The city centre of Bergen has developed around this area over time, but its main artery remains Bryggen’s street plan — with its narrow alleys and cobbled squares — easy to navigate even by foot!
Geirangerfjord is a fjord in the Sunnmøre region of Møre og Romsdal county, Norway. The fjord stretches from the town of Geiranger in the north to the village of Hellesylt in the south. The innermost part of the fjord has steep and tall mountains on both sides, but as you move further out from Geiranger it widens and flattens out with small islands.
The North Cape
The North Cape is the northernmost point of Europe. It is a popular tourist destination for photography, hiking, and other outdoor activities. The area offers beautiful scenery, with mountains and fjords stretching out into the distance. There are many cruise ships that stop at the cape; some even offer overnight stays so you can enjoy it for longer than just a few hours.
Holmenkollen Ski Jump
Holmenkollen Ski Jump is a large ski jumping hill located in the Holmenkollen district of Oslo, Norway. It is part of the Holmenkollen National Arena, which also hosts the annual Holmenkollen Ski Festival. Designed by architect Haldor Baarnstad and built between 1892 and 1894, it was inaugurated on 12 February 1894 for the 50th anniversary of Ole Bull’s birth with celebrations that lasted until 4 March. The first competition was held in 1915 and saw Birger Ruud win; he would go on to become king Olav V’s preferred skier in later years.
The jumping hill has been renovated several times since its inauguration; most recently after a new snow-making technology was installed in 2006–2007 (and again prior to the 2011 World Championships). In 2010 there were discussions about whether or not to move the venue due to noise pollution complaints from local residents; however no action has been taken so far.
Pulpit Rock (Preikestolen)
Pulpit Rock, or Preikestolen in Norwegian, is one of the most popular tourist attractions in Norway. It is located in Lysefjorden between Stavanger and Alesund, and at 700 meters above sea level it offers a breathtaking view of the fjord below. The hike up to Pulpit Rock is challenging but not impossible for an average hiker – the path goes through a few switchbacks and some steep steps, but there are plenty of opportunities to rest along the way. The hike takes about 3 hours round trip from Skjeggedal or 2 hours from Eidfjord (both have parking lots).
Alesund and the Art Nouveau Centre
Alesund is a beautiful city with an incredible history. The Art Nouveau Centre, located right in the center of town, is a great place to learn about its past and present. Not only will you discover the history of Alesund’s architecture in detail, but you can also enjoy delicious coffee or lunch at one of their many restaurants.
Troldhaugen, near Bergen
Troldhaugen, near Bergen
In the late 1870s, the Norwegian composer Edvard Grieg built a house on the Troldhaugen estate in Bergen. The house is still standing and can be visited as a museum. It is located in the heart of Norway’s fjords and surrounded by beautiful nature. The house was designed in the classical style of architecture at that time: large windows looking out onto idyllic views, stone floors, handcrafted furniture and classic paintings on the wall.
Atlantic Road (Atlantikveien)
The Atlantic Road (Atlantikveien), commonly referred to as the Atlantic Ocean Road, is a section of Norwegian National Road 13 which runs through the Atlantic Ocean between Kristiansund and Molde. The road is built on a series of islands, and has several bridges and tunnels.
The road runs parallel with the ocean, but not directly beside it. There are many vantage points where you can park your car and walk down to see the water for yourself; however there are also several viewing platforms along the side of the road where you can stop to watch ships make their way across or beneath you!
Norway has a lot to offer to the traveler.
Norway has a lot to offer the traveler. Its numerous nature reserves, scenic spots and activities are perfect for those looking for an exciting vacation. The people of Norway are welcoming and friendly, making it easy to get around the country.
If you’re planning your first trip to Norway and want to know what you can expect, here are some things that make Norway special:
If you’re looking for an adventure, Norway has it all. With beautiful scenery and friendly people, it’s the perfect place to visit if you want to get away from it all.