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Hiking in Norway
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Close by Værlandet rises the pronounced landmark Alden, also known as the "Norwegian Horse", almost vertically out of sea level, and visible from more...
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...
Vik i Sogn
The hike to the old mountain summer farm Vatnane follows the historical cattle trail taking them to their summer grazing areas in the mountains. Have a...
This is the most popular walk in Leikanger. Frequently used as an afternoon hike, or as a short week-end trip.
Panoramic view of Hermansverk and Leika...
Skeikampen, at 1,123 metres above sea level, is not one of Norway’s highest mountains, but it is easily accessible. The view from the top is outstanding, a gigantic panorama of the nearby mountains and the Peer Gynt Road, Jotunheimen and Dovrefjell.
This great trail around Skeikampen is around 8 km long, over gently sloping terrain, and shows the varied nature that it has to offer. The trail is suitable for most people.
Prestkampen is the highest peak at Skeikampen, at 1,244 m above sea level. From the summit there is a wonderful view of large areas of the Gausdal Valley and Peer Gynt’s Kingdom, and towards Rondane in the north and Jotunheimen in the northwest. This is a more demanding route. The walk is 12-16 km long and takes 4-6 hours depending on the choice of trails. It is a route for seasoned walkers and not recommended for small children or persons without walking experience.
Start from Valle school where you will find a car park and an information board. Follow the road southward to Harstad and continue on the path. At the...
Be a mountain farmer for a day
Living history! Perched out on a rocky knoll overlooking Oppstrynsvatnet (Oppstryn Lake) lies the abandoned farm called Segestad.
The trail up to Segestad, which winds up the mountain beside the mighty Glomnesfoss (Glomnes waterfall), not only takes you high up in the mountains but also on a journey back in time. The farm, which is open for visitors, provides a unique insight into how mountain farmers managed to survive only a few generations ago. On the farm you will find information boards about life here in the old days, and you can even jump around in the hay in the barn!