Step on world famous mountain plateaus like Preikestolen and Kjerag, and then challenge yourself on the 4,444 steps of the wooden staircase of Flørli and other unsung attractions.
The nature is an obvious base for sustainable tourism, something you’ll discover in everything from renewable energy to the food on your plate. In 2018, the Lysefjord area received the prestigious certificate Sustainable Destination, a seal of approval given to destinations that work systematically to reduce the negative impact of tourism.
The Stavanger trekking association has established eateries with focus on local food in Lysebotn and by The Pulpit Rock. You can taste the same passion for local ingredients at the café in Flørli and on board the ferry. There are several options for getting to the Lysefjord area and around.
The area has varied and cosy accommodation, from the prehistoric village of Landa Park via camping sites and cabins to the hydropower stations Flørli and Lysebotn. After all those wooden steps and other hiking experiences that you only find here, it’s good to be taken care of.
Find more inspiration on Stavanger and Ryfylke’s official website.
The certification Sustainable Destination is a seal of approval given to destinations that work systematically to reduce the negative impact of tourism. In addition to providing visitors with enjoyable experiences, the destination must preserve the local nature, culture and environment, strengthen social values, and be economically viable. The municipality and the travel industry must cooperate closely to assure that the destination is a great place both to live in and to visit.
Norway is an incredible place to explore, with untamed mythical landscapes, mountains, valleys, and fjords. Before you enter the outdoors, get familiar with the nine simple rules of the Norwegian mountain code to help you stay safe.
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