The Norwegian borders are still closed for all but Norwegian citizens and foreigners who possess a residence permit or a work permit. From 15 June, Norway and Denmark have agreed to reopen their borders to allow travel between the two countries.
The Norwegian borders are still closed for all but Norwegian citizens and foreigners who possess a residence permit or a work permit. As a general rule, this will apply until 20 August but the government will consider exceptions as the situation changes. From 15 June, Norway and Denmark have agreed to reopen their borders to allow travel between the two countries. This means that quarantine on arrival and entry restrictions will no longer apply for travel between Norway and Denmark.
By 15 June, the Norwegian government will decide whether or not to open up the borders for travellers from the other Nordic countries. By 20 July, the government will decide if travellers from other nearby countries can visit Norway this summer. These rules may change if the situation changes.
Foreigners will be turned away at the border under provisions of a Norwegian law relating to the control of communicable diseases.
People with Norwegian passports or residence/work permits who have arrived in Norway from another country must stay in quarantine at home for 10 days after arrival, regardless of whether or not they have symptoms. If they have symptoms, they must be isolated immediately.
All travellers coming from abroad must undergo quarantine if they wish to stay in Norway. One provision in the regulations provides that persons who travel in connection with work between their home and workplace, and in so doing cross the borders between Norway, Sweden and Finland, are exempt from the duty of quarantine. From 1 June this applies to all the Nordic countries. From 15 June travellers from Denmark can travel to Norway for leisure without undergoing quarantine.
Norwegian main airports are not closed. All Norwegian citizens and persons who live or work in Norway will continue to be let into the country. Exemptions will, therefore, be provided for European Economic Area (EEA) citizens and their family members who reside in Norway. Exemptions are also being prepared for EEA citizens who work in Norway.
Norwegians abroad must comply with the recommendations of the local authorities. Questions related to refund rights etc. must be directed to your insurance company.
If you have questions about the coronavirus (COVID-19) while travelling in Norway, please call the national information telephone at (+47) 815 55 015.
If you are experiencing symptoms like fever, sore throat, chest pain and breathing difficulties, please stay in your hotel room and contact guest service by telephone or call the 24-hour Norwegian medical service at 116 117 for guidance and assistance.
Norwegian nature is the opposite of stressful, perfect for a relaxing digital detox. Set aside time to reconnect with yourself, the people around you, and mother nature herself. Here are 10 unforgettable escapes.
Arctic domes, yurts, hanging cocoons, glass igloos, Sami lavvus, and ice hotel igloos. Thanks to glamping, short for glamorous camping, you can comfortably venture into the wild any time of year. Check out your options for a truly extraordinary camping experience in Norway.
Wake up with the birds in the top of a tree! Sleep in a comfortable bed surrounded by the deep calmness of the forest. Spend a night or two in one of the many cosy treetop cabins you can find all over Norway.
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