Explore the great Norwegian outdoors with activities such as hiking, biking, kayaking and fishing.
Find detailed information on the main mountain regions in Norway. Galdhøpiggen in Jotunheimen is the tallest mountain at 8,100 feet above sea level.
Follow the British newspaper The Guardian's advice and go kayaking in the Lofoten Islands, or go paddling on the UNESCO-listed Nærøyfjord.
Enjoy the winter in Norway by trying a snowmobile or king crab safari, go dog sledding under the northern lights, or stay at a real igloo hotel.
There is a network of well maintained, marked trails and cabins all over Norway. Find hiking offers and read about the main mountain areas.
Big fish, magnificent scenery and superb facilities. Outstanding freshwater and deep sea fishing make Norway a special destination for anglers.
Find safety tips and practical information to help you make the most out of your hiking holiday in Norway.
Dog sledging is a popular winter activity. You can even go dog sledging on wheels in the summer. Riding is possible many places across Norway.
More fun, more snow, more choice. The Norwegian ski season typically lasts for six months and usually offers good snow conditions throughout.
Cycle on a remote island in the midnight sun, try a path beneath a mountain plunging into a fjord, or get your adrenalin pumping going downhill.
These fishing offers and suggestions include deep-sea fishing, guided fishing tours and fishing for trout in mountain lakes.
Try alpine skiing and snowboarding at Vrådal Panorama Ski Center, or cross-country skiing in the surrounding mountains.
Go where you want, stop when you like, and stay where you please. Bike one of Norway's national bicycle routes for that special feeling of freedom.
Sea fishing in Norway offers visiting anglers year-round sport with a whole range of species, including some that regularly reach record proportions.
Choose skiing close to the capital of Oslo. Travel to Norway's largest ski resort in Trysil or to the oldest in Geilo. All resorts are child friendly.
Reach speeds of up to 60 miles per hour on Hardangervidda.
Invented high in the Norwegian mountains, the elegant style of Telemark skiing leaves you thrilled and excited.
Cross-country skiing in Norway is free of charge. Well-groomed tracks are found in large parts of the country. Here are some recommended areas.
Oslo Winter Park and Vierli lead the scene. Hemsedal has good off-piste snowboarding and many parks offer high international standards.
Høvringen is a traditional cross-country skiing area within Rondane national park.
Get the more fun out of your skiing holiday by learning to ski at Norwegian ski schools.
Oppdal Ski Resort is located south of Trondheim in Central Norway, and offers 18 lifts and 39 pistes spread over four mountains.
Join a group or go riding on your own. There are three different Norwegian horse breeds, of which the Norwegian fjord horse is maybe the most famous.
Fishing in Norway’s lakes, rivers and streams for wild trout, grayling, pike, powan and Arctic char is inexpensive and largely under-exploited.
With over 400 salmon rivers producing fish of a remarkably high average size, Norway offers a great chance to catch a really big salmon.
Norway has an abundant fauna and a rich animal life. The opportunities for hunting are many.
Get close to nature on a dog sledding trip this winter, and travel at high speed across the Norwegian wilderness, pulled by a pack of eager huskies.
Go skiing in the same tracks as Olympic gold medallists Lasse Kjus and Alberto Tomba at Hafjell, or choose another recommended ski resort.
Go skating outdoors in the middle of Oslo, or on a frozen lake or river in the countryside.
From the Oslofjord to Northern Norway, road cycling offers scenic landscapes, well maintained roads and little traffic.
Hafjell offers a world class downhill venue, and there are good parks at Geilo and Hemsedal. Or head to Vrådal in the Telemark Mountains.
Eastern Norway´s varied landscape around Lillehammer and Hemsedal offers gentle hills and forest tracks to mountain rides. Plan your day trip here.
The Cyclists Welcome scheme makes it easy for cyclists on holiday to find accommodation, food, information and maps.
Take some precautions to get the most out of your cycling holiday. Here you will find practical information that makes your trip safe and enjoyable.
Follow the British newspaper The Guardian's advice and go kayaking in the Lofoten Islands. Or go paddling on the UNESCO protected Nærøyfjord.
The Norwegian Trekking Association offers marked trails all over Norway. Stay at a new cabin or hotel each night, and explore large mountain areas.
Finding the hike that is right for you is easy with Norway’s grading system.
There is a network of well-maintained, marked paths all over the country. If you want to see Norway at its best, put on your walking boots.
Jeremy Fischer lived comfortably in L.A. but decided to make a drastic change in his life. One day he spontaneously quit his job and headed to Norway.
Author of cycling books Øyvind Wold names 10 of his favorite biking trips in Norway. Some of them are well known, others in undiscovered places.
The Norwegian travel magazine Reiser & Ferie and the Norwegian Biking Association have ranked Norway’s top ten biking routes.
Find some of the most popular cycling routes. Choose the Old Navys' Road, or take a trip along the coast of Lofoten.
People have been skiing for more than 4,000 years in Norway. In fact, this is where skiing first became a sport.
Dog sledging is a popular winter activity and there are possibilities for horseback riding several places across Norway.
Kayaking, fishing, cycling or golfing make the most of your extra daylight hours outdoors in Northern Norway, creating memorable adventures.
Visit one of the museums, the old town and fish bazaar in Kristiansand. Experience cultural events and festivals or go swimming at the city beach.