Norway is famous for its grand and beautiful natural sceneries with the mountains and fjords but Norway have a lot to offer when it comes to culture as well. Just like with its country siblings Sweden and Denmark, the remnants from the Viking era might be the most intriguing for people of other countries. And here there are a lot of places for it. But still, Norway seems to be best suited for the more active traveller because if you want to be mesmerized by the natural beauty (which you will) then you need to be certain that you will have to use your feet.

Northern Norway

North Cape

Nordkap is a cape located at the top of Norway and is often regarded as Europe's northernmost point. A quarter of a million tourists visit Nordkap every summer, making it one of Norway's premier attractions. Nordkap is a wonderful natural experience that offers amazing views and unusual climatic conditions.

Snowhotel Kirkenes

The snow hotel is seen by many as Norway's most beautiful attraction and a popular destination for those who really want to soak up the Norwegian atmosphere in the winter. Guests are provided with everything to keep warm so that they can peace and quiet enjoy the winter paradise that has everything a regular hotel has and a bit to.


Situated 349 kilometers north of the Arctic Circle, Tromsø is best known for its important role as the base for many major Arctic expeditions since the mid 1800s. The area was first settled in the 13th century as a fishing village, and the industry has been an integral part of life here, contributing to the area's maritime charm. Tromsø is a top destination for those hoping to see the spectacular aurora borealis, or northern lights.


Lofoten is the archipelago of northern Norway, which on a map stands out as a downward tongue in the Atlantic. Lofoten consists of east to west of the islands of Austvågøya, Gimsøya, Vestvågøya, Flakstadøya and Moskenesøya, as well as the more isolated islands Værøy and Røst further out. Lofoten has a rich birdlife, including birdwatching birds. If you go out by boat a little bit you can see seals and killer whales.

Middle (West) of Norway


The city of Trondheim was founded in 997 and was the capital of Norway until 1217. There are lots of beautiful historic buildings and two-hour instructive guide tours are very popular to go if you are in town. Here is the Nidaros Cathedral, which is a famous medieval cathedral and one of Scandinavia's largest churches, which today is a well-known goal for many pilgrimages.


The most spectacular road is probably Trollstigen, near Åndalsnes. The road flows through tight U-turns and on three different mountain sides up to Stigrøra. Trollstigen is one of Norway's most popular tourist attraction with its eleven hairpin curves and surrounding mountains of over 1000 meters.


Go into the places only locals are familiar with. Visit little known hideouts and avenues that open the mind into what being a local is all about.

What do see in Denmark


Go into the places only locals are familiar with. Visit little known hideouts and avenues that open the mind into what being a local is all about.


Go into the places only locals are familiar with. Visit little known hideouts and avenues that open the mind into what being a local is all about.


Norway is famous for its fjords and one of the coolest and most beautiful is the Geirangerfjord. It is surrounded by several mountain peaks that are over 1,600 m high, which slopes burn down in the water. Together with the Nærøyfjord, Geirangerfjord was in 2005 designated as a World Heritage Site of UNESCO.

Pulpit Rock (Preikestolen)

A tourist attraction best suited for the active traveler due to the journey required to get there, Pulpit Rock is one of the most popular sights in Norway. Located near Stavanger it’s a two-hour uphill hike to reach the almost perfectly flat-topped cliff, which looks over Lysefjord, more than 600 meters above the water. The rock shelf was probably formed during the last ice age when a glacier covered the Lysefjord.


Romsdalseggen at the resort Åndalsnes is a mountain range between the mountain peaks Blånebba and Mjølvafjellet, which offers a fantastic scenery. The range runs westward almost in the Romsdalen valley and on the other side of the valley there are, among other things, the Trollveggen, which, with its 1,000 vertical meters, is Europe's highest precipice.


Galdhøpiggen is Norways and the Nordic countries’ highest mountain. The top is 2,469 m and has a wonderful view of the surrounding mountain range Jotunheimen. This trip takes place in three parts; first a walk over a giant stone cairn, then up the gently sloping glacier Styggebreen to the ridge that stretches out in the glacier. Finally, you go up this mountain ridge to the top.


Besseggen is a mountain range between the two mountain lodges Gjendesheim and Memurubu in Jotunheimen. The hiking is famous for its awesome views, above all the light blue lake Gjende and the dark blue lake Bessvatnet. Besseggen is one of Norway's most popular hiking routes, and it is said that all Norwegians should go there sometime in life.

South of Norway


Most visitors remember the city of Lillehammer from the 1994 Olympic Games, but Lillehammer is a real gem for visitors even in summer and the rest of the year. Today Lillehammer attracts travelers from all over the world regardless of the time of their outdoor life and relaxation near nature. Lillehammer is located only two hours drive from Oslo.

Sogne fjord

The largest of Norway's fjords, Sognefjord reaches 204 kilometers inland and branches off into smaller inlets and fjords along the way, the cliff walls reach as high as 1,307 meters, making a breathtaking sight. The most popular way to visit the fjord is by boat, and fjord cruises and sightseeing tours Tourists will also enjoy exploring the narrower branches like Naeroyfjord, a spectacular 17-kilometer stretch with cliff walls that are only 250 meters apart and tower more than 1,700 meters above the water.

Bryggen in Bergen

Bergen is a very popular destination and Bryggen is the old medieval part of the Norwegian city. During the Middle Ages, this port was also a significant Hanseatic trading venue, and the area is just like the Geirangerfjord written in the UNESCO World Heritage Site, consisting of 13 properties and 61 buildings. Bryggen is the most visited Norwegian tourist attraction.