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A person cycling on an obstacle in Trysil bike arena in Eastern Norway
The Magic Moose in Trysil.
Photo: Marcus Möller / Destinasjon Trysil SA

Mountain biking in Trysil

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Family-friendly Trysil is Norway’s largest mountain biking resort and a hot spot for summer cycling holidays. Trysil bike arena has more than 50 kilometres of purpose-built singletrack trails, and about 100 kilometres of natural singletracks.

Quick facts

Free cycling
Most offers in Trysil bike arena are free of charge and open around the clock.

Season
The high season runs from mid-June to mid-October, but the trails are open as long as the ground is bare.

Lift
Fjellekspressen chairlift is open from mid-June.

Trail grading
Green, blue, red, black

Bike rental
Several bike rentals both in the city centre and near the trail have a wide selection of all types of bikes, including dedicated downhill bikes with all the equipment and safety gear you need, e-bikes, and children’s bikes.

Courses and guiding
Trysilguidene offers lessons and bike guiding for both beginners and experienced mountain bikers.

Plan your trip to Trysil

The trail code

Manners and common sense on the trail
Having great trails to ride on is not a right, but a privilege. The Norwegian organization for mountain biking (NOTS) urges everyone to be considerate of the trails. Here are the most important guidelines for summer trail wit.

1. Be considerate and give way for pedestrians.

2. Limit your speed, don’t be a danger or nuisance to others.

3. Don’t make new trails.

4. Don’t ride on vulnerable trails right after heavy rainfalls.

5. Don’t make the trail wider.

6. Carry your bike through marshlands to prevent deep grooves.

7. Don’t lock the rear wheel when you ride down steep hills.

8. The biker riding uphill has the right of way.

Many people think of “trail riding” as a niche activity for cycling fanatics. In Trysil, one of Norway’s largest mountain biking destinations, nothing could be further from the truth. Whether you’re a total novice or an experienced adrenaline seeker, you’ll find plenty of challenges to fit your level of expertise.

For beginners

Trysil bike arena is the perfect place for beginners to develop their mountain biking skills, with several bike parks and skills courses or with experienced instructors.

Maximise your fun in Gullia

Gullia offers biking experiences you won’t find anywhere else in Scandinavia. The trails stretch from easy greens to advanced black, and everyone can find suitable courses in Gullia’s 25-kilometre long trail network – even children who have just taken off their training wheels.

Cheerful trails with fun challenges and impressive wooden bridges let you enjoy the scenery while you discover your style, whether you want to keep your wheels on the ground or go for the jumps.

Hot tip: Get used to the easiest trails before you hit the more advanced trails in Gullia or the Magic Moose.

Play around in the bike parks

Check out GT bike park and Radisson Blu bike park for features such as pump tracks, jump lines, dual slalom trails, and other fun features to play around with. Radisson bike park also offers an extended skills course area, a perfect place to warm up that rusty technique.

A person cycling on an obstacle in Trysil bike arena in Eastern Norway
Cycling in Trysil.
Photo: Hans Martin Nysæter / Trysil

A child mountain biking in Trysil bike arena in Eastern Norway
Mountain biking in Trysil.
Photo: Vegard Breie

Lift-based biking

If you want to set out on the extensive network of natural trails, fly down one of the longest flow trails in Europe, or take your family on a trip around the mountain, you can take the Fjellekspressen chairlift to the top of Trysilfjellet.

Feel the flow in the Magic Moose

This 7.5-kilometre long cycling path is a flow trail with smooth berms, easy whoops, and wooden bridges that will give even the most ambitious mountain biker a solid adrenaline rush. Everyone who masters the blue level can enjoy this trail.

Go cross-country biking with the kids

Fjellrunden is a 13-kilometre family-friendly cross-country trail around the mountain. This route is also perfect for an easy e-bike trip, and some parts are even wheelchair-friendly.

Another tip is to check out Fjellflyten – a fun high mountain flow trail that will take you down to Trysil høyfjellssenter.

Find the perfect singletrack

In the mountain, you’ll also find a great variety of natural singletracks. Some of the red and black trails are demanding and require advanced technical skills.

Everything in one place

Trysilguidene can give you an introduction to mountain biking, help you develop your skills, and take you on guided trips. You can rent all the equipment you need to ride right off the trail, and there are plenty of restaurants and accommodation options nearby.

Other outdoor adventures in Trysil include a high rope course, rafting, hiking, and fishing. You can also go golfing and horseback riding.

Quick facts

Free cycling
Most offers in Trysil bike arena are free of charge and open around the clock.

Season
The high season runs from mid-June to mid-October, but the trails are open as long as the ground is bare.

Lift
Fjellekspressen chairlift is open from mid-June.

Trail grading
Green, blue, red, black

Bike rental
Several bike rentals both in the city centre and near the trail have a wide selection of all types of bikes, including dedicated downhill bikes with all the equipment and safety gear you need, e-bikes, and children’s bikes.

Courses and guiding
Trysilguidene offers lessons and bike guiding for both beginners and experienced mountain bikers.

Plan your trip to Trysil

The trail code

Manners and common sense on the trail
Having great trails to ride on is not a right, but a privilege. The Norwegian organization for mountain biking (NOTS) urges everyone to be considerate of the trails. Here are the most important guidelines for summer trail wit.

1. Be considerate and give way for pedestrians.

2. Limit your speed, don’t be a danger or nuisance to others.

3. Don’t make new trails.

4. Don’t ride on vulnerable trails right after heavy rainfalls.

5. Don’t make the trail wider.

6. Carry your bike through marshlands to prevent deep grooves.

7. Don’t lock the rear wheel when you ride down steep hills.

8. The biker riding uphill has the right of way.

See it for yourself

Mountain biking in Norway

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