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Hiking in Norway
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Hike for tough people! The Flørli stairs have 4.444 steps and is one of the longest wooden staircases in the world. The staircase follows the watergate...
The viewpoint of the coastal town of Jelsa - Ryfylke's best preserved pearl on the fjord.
Go right on the top of the hill by the school. Pass the shoo...
Altitude difference: 10–640 metres
Estimated time: 3–4 hours, 9 km
Walking map: Etne – Saudafjella 1:100 000
Starting point and parking: Good par...
Buerdalen is wonderful - wide and half-open, yet with high peaks all around. There is a nice bathing- and picknick area at Storemyr, where you can also...
The Saboteurs' trail is the world-famous route the Norwegian Resistance used during the Second World War.
The Hove-Spornes area is part of a protected moraine that lies along the southern coast, and is adapted for walks with resting places along the shore.
The trails around the Granestua area close to Arendal offers long and short trails suitable for everyone, even a path perfect for prams and wheelchairs.
Røssdalen is one of this region's wildest valleys with a true wilderness feel. The valley has a rich flora and fauna, which is especially noticeable in spring. Fossjuvet is an imposing melting-water gorge that was blasted away during an ice-age flood.
4 km hike in forest terrain with great view. This hike is close to the centre of Ål and you can see it when standing in the centre. A birds-eye view o...
Scale the heights of Skåla
If you want to get to the top in life, you have to be prepared for some uphill battles. To reach the top of Skåla (1848 m), you won’t find a longer uphill stretch in the whole of Norway.
Skåla - this imposingly beautiful giant of a mountain - towers over the village of Loen. A good man-made track winds its way through the rocky terrain a whopping 1848 vertical metres from the shoreline of the fjord. Skålatårnet - the tower at the summit - is not just the kind of DNT (Norwegian Trekking Association) self-service cabin where you spend the night or simply whip up a well-deserved warm cup of coffee on the summit. This was originally built as a sanatarium to cure illness, and the place hasn’t lost its remedial qualities, as there can scarcely be anything healthier than fjord views and a cool glacial breeze.