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Hiking in Norway
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Gloppefoss is one of the highest waterfalls in the Setesdal Valley, with a great flow of water through the whole summer season.
"The finest ice-scenery in Europe", said the English mountaineer William Cecil Slingsby about the three wild ice-falls called Lokebreen, Odinbreen and Torsbreen which tumble down from the Jostedalsbreen glacier at the face of Austerdalsbreen. Here you can get just a taste of the wild glacier landscape without having to walk over the glacier itself.
The Saboteurs' trail is the world-famous route the Norwegian Resistance used during the Second World War.
The island Hovden outside Florø is worth a visit. The North Sea Trail goes around the island and to Kvanhovden lighthouse, where you can stay overnight...
This trip is dominated by a barren landscape and finding your bearings might be difficult and disorientating, despite this, the path is generally visible as it is a well walked path.
The lush Blåstøldalen valley is a striking contrast to the barren mountains around Mount Kjerag. The day’s leg of the round trip passes Blåstølen, an excellent summer pasture farm where only the foundations of the farm remain as testimony to its past.
This hike is across a varied terrain and changing landscape which makes it a very interesting hke indeed!
This walk takes you through several narrow valleys and you are, at times, surrounded by towering mountainsides. There is a greater variety of flora to be found here than on the other walks.
Hike to Flerehei, where you can still find the remains of a dramatic plane crash! On 4 January 1946 a four-engined RAF bomber carrying eight crew crashed during a night training sortie on high ground in Lunde, Sirdal. The entire crew perished but remnants of the aircraft can still be found scattered around Flerehei.
This hike is a fairly strenuous one but the views and the discovery of scattered history at the summit is well worth it.
A beautiful walk to magnificent views, through the characteristic Sirdal landscape.