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What to do in Fjord Norway, Northern Norway
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Centrally located on the square in Skudesneshavn. With the sea and the harbor as neighbors lies Lanternen, a boathouse containing restaurant/ tavern /...
Enjoy a nice drink, alone or with friends. In a lovely atmosphere indoors, or outside on our beautiful balcony.
We have billiards, darts, chess and o...
Månafossen is Rogaland's biggest waterfall and Norway's ninth tallest free fall waterfall.
Tour description - experience
For more than 100 years, Innerdalshytta been welcoming the mountain tourists. Today there are three possibilities for ac...
Skaret Cross-country centre is situated 10 km from Molde city center. Several groomed trials that suits both familys and those who like cross-country t...
At Eiganes we pass the Ledaal manor, now used as a residence for the Norwegian Royal family when visiting Stavanger. The first stop is Hafrsfjord and t...
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.
Do you wonder how people have managed to survive at 71° North for 10,000 years, or what you live off of on the Arctic coast? Would you like to know more about Honningsvåg, Magerøya or about what it was like to be a tourist visiting the North Cape in the olden days? Maybe you are interested in art? Then the North Cape Museum is the place for you! We have a cosy atmosphere and personal guided tours in Norwegian, English, German and French. Guided tours to the temporary power plant “Tirpitz” by appointment during the summer.
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.