Keep calm and drive on. Driving a car is perhaps one of the best ways to experience Norway in your own pace. Just remember that you share the road with cyclists, and sometimes also pedestrians.
Get to know Norway’s entertaining mountain roads. Join these friends who reveal how they organise their yearly trip, including stylish and dignified hotels and restaurants to match their vintage sports cars. Close the doors, open the windows and go now.
No other country can match Norway’s proportion of all-electric cars, but mostly the e-cars are seen as an urban phenomenon. Luckily, several initiatives are trying to make it easier to travel more eco-friendly in sparsely populated areas as well.
Going green isn’t always the easiest option. On the other hand, an electric car might be the very thing that makes you enjoy your holiday that much more.
Whether you’re on two wheels or four - or sixteen, for that matter - you want to keep them all firmly on the road where they are supposed to be. Whatever your vehicle, here are some tips to keep you on the straight and narrow.
Along select roads in Norway, natural wonders are amplified by art, design and architecture – taking you closer to nature in new and surprising ways. Meet the award-winning National Tourist Routes.
Modern conveniences have made it much easier to get around in Norway. These days, trains, boats, roads, and a network of small airports are all making it quite practical to see any part of the country.
There are more than 50 airports in Norway, making even the northernmost communities accessible by plane.
NSB, the Norwegian State Railways, operates most passenger train services in Norway, and has a well-developed railway network stretching from Kristiansand in the south to Bodø above the Arctic Circle.
Every city and town in Norway has a local bus service, and there is an extensive network of express coaches throughout the country.