You’ve seen the fjords, the northern lights and tasted all kinds of exotic Norwegian food. Now it’s the children’s turn ...
Children come first in Norway. Line Konstali, editor of a website with activities for children, shares her preferred fun-to-dos.
Cuddle the cute little creatures, or get close to wild, majestic animals that you only get a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to see.
Ride some of Scandinavia’s most spectacular roller coasters, or bring your bathing suit to a superslide. Here are some of Norway’s top amusement parks and aquariums.
As most coastal areas are free and open to the public, Norwegians have a short, but intense love affair with the seaside during summer. A myriad of beaches are located in the south, while some very unique ones can be found in the west and north.
The Royle family from Glasgow in Scotland is a happy gang consisting of parents Jacob and Lis, and children Ida (4) and Alva (2, not present here). He is an oceanographer and she works as a windpark developer. These outdoor enthusiasts go to Norway as often as they can.
To a lot of people Scandinavia is somewhere on the opposite side of the earth. This year exchange student Liu Ai Yin from Taipei in Taiwan is reading economics at The University of Helsinki in Finland. She had the idea to bring over some of her Taiwanese family members for a fun holiday in Norway.
If you're hungry for food or hungry for action, we can help you to find what you need. Whether you want natural highs or artistic depths, climbing up or skiing down, walking slow or running fast, there's a good chance you'll find what you're after.
Oslo is a large, Scandinavian culture hub, with countless festivals, concerts and museums. But remote villages have much to offer as well. See what’s happening where you are going.