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Active holiday in Stryn
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RIB rafting on the fjord.
High-speed trip in a fast RIB boat
All equipment included in the price
Two trips available: a ‘Hair-raising’ trip’ (Tupé...
Between Stryn Ski Centre and Ullsheim in Markane there is a great area for bicycling! Easy, rugged terrain and views of mountains and the fjord.
Experience the Briksdalsbreen Glacier at close quarters on one of our guided trips on the lake to which the glacier tongue descends.
We paddle in lar...
Experience the majestic Geiranger Fjord and the old road across the Flofjell mountain on a bicycle.
This trip is a feast for the senses; from world fa...
How about a skiing holiday in the middle of summer? Towering mountains and Nordic climate makes skiing possible almost all year. Stryn Summer Ski Centr...
Guests from all over the world come to visit this famous glacier arm set attractively between roaring waterfalls and high peaks. Located in Jostedalsbr...
Grytings and salutations from high above Stryn
If you stand on top of Gryta (the casserole) you are, if only for a moment, standing at the highest point of the town of Stryn.
Gryta is the Norwegian word for casserole - the warm, energy-giving everyday meal which is easy to whip up - just like the nice uphill trail from the parking area of Bøasetra. The trip ends up at a spectacular viewpoint from a steep cliff that will fill your stomach with butterflies. Up here, you can spy on all the people in the centre of Stryn and send them a pleasant thought, as they’ll be blissfully unaware of what you’re being served up on this mountain top.
High on glaciers
Long live the Queen of Western Norway!
The well-known nickname for Lodalskåpa, Vestlandsdronninga (the Queen of Western Norway), speaks volumes about just how majestic this mountain is and how royal you will feel when you are at the top! The trip from Bødalsetra up to the cairn on the 2083-metre summit is a long but delightful journey from lush pastures to the snow-covered glacier. The trip does present its challenges: be prepared for some rigorous inclines, some walking on snow and ice, and some rather steep scrambling up the final approach. But once at the top you’ll be rewarded with a wide view over the National Park and an ice landscape you could hardly have imagined.