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What to do in Norway
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Hildurs Urterarium has been a focal point for people ever since the Viking era, and people still gather from far and wide to enjoy the breathtaking scenery, tasty food and good company. We who welcome you to Hildurs Urterarium see ourselves as one big family. To a large extent this is what we are, and it's our own home we invite you to enter.
Try our homecooked food at Sjøbukafeen in Manndalen. We serve food based on local ingredients and a north norwegian twist. For updated opening hours and menu, check our facebookpage.
Here you can sit right on the harbor and enjoy fine dining outdoors or indoors. Overlooking Bodøs piers.
An area of unique natural beauty, the Vesteralen archipelago lays claim to a diverse range of hiking and wildlife opportunities. A leisurely nine night self-drive is a relaxed way to explore everything that these islands have to offer.
per person based on 2 people sharing
Café, bar with dance floor
2,5 days package to Senja Island for those who seek to experience the phenomenal northern lights, untouched Norwegian nature with fjords and stunning mountains, arctic colors, whales and traditional Norwegian fishing village.
Take your businesspartners or your colleges on a fishing trip or a with MB Havcruise. It is easy to combine the fishing adventure with courses- and conferences, teambuilding, socialising etc. An exellent opportunity to accommodate new and old businesspartners in an informal atmosphere. We aslo got audiovisuell equipment for small courses and you can rent fishing gier and floating suits too. Traditional fish meal such as "boknafisk" and "lutefisk" can be served, and we also have the license for all kind of alcohol if you want something extra beside your dinner.
The world’s northernmost windmill park was officially opened in June 2003. The park consists of 16 wind turbines which are expected to produce around 120 GWh of electric power a year. This corresponds to the annual power consumption for 5,000-6,000 Norwegian homes.
Oksevågen Landstation - Oksevågen has a recent history of whaling, including the legendary whale hunter, Svend Foyn. Whaling in Norwegian Lapland was mainly run from land-based stations, such as in Oksevågen, where a 3-metre long steam boiler still dominates the landscape. A waymarked trail takes visitors from a picnic area with information board, through the world’s northernmost birch forest and to Oksevåg Landing Station. The history of this area forms a part of the “Footprints in the North” project.