Popular as one of the most magnificent nations in the world for its dramatically deep fjords and impressive glasshouses. It's an outdoor paradise year-round. Class walking and biking are available during the summer while snowshoeing, dog-sledding, and skiing are provided in winter. Take a tour of the most beautiful local restaurants in Oslo or take a stroll back in the time at the Viking Ship Museum at the Northern Lights in Tromsø. Traveler CDC details. It could have affected the time/availability.
1. The Fjord of Geiranger
Geirangerfjord has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 2005 and is one of Norway's most famous fjords. The 850 feet deep fjord overlooks spectacular 5500 feet of the mountain range, with abandoned Fjordfarms adhering to high cliffs. Some farmhouses are open to tourists, but the powerful cascades down the mountains, particularly the popular Seven Sisters' waterfall, are also worth visiting here. There are several sightseeing tours, but tourists can also enjoy the spectacular views by kayaking on the fjord or dining in a quaint, small-scale restaurant.
2. Fortress Akershus
It is assumed that construction started in the late 1290s of the Akershus castle, but the construction as it stands today had not been finished until the beginning of the 17th century. The building was originally built for the defense of the town of Oslo and acted as a jail and a royal residence. Nowadays, it is one of the city's most popular resorts. The fortress is still a military area, but it is open all year round until 9:00 p.m. No entrance fee and guided tours during the summer months are offered.
3. The Museum of Modern Art of Astrup Fearnley
Astrup Fearnley Museum of Modern Art, open to the public since 1993, is one of northern Europe's most significant contemporary art museums. The Museum building was planned to be a sailboat and has been designed by renowned Italian architect Renzo Piano and contains three pavilions. The collection dates back to the 1960s and consists of significant works by artists from around the world, especially from the USA, Brazil, Japan, China, India, and many parts of Europe. The museum provides 6 to 7 temporary exhibitions per year, in addition to permanent exhibits, and the work of individual contemporary artists is usually focused on them.
4. The Ocean Path Atlantic
Believe of many as the world's finest drive, Norway's "Engineering Feat of the Century" the Atlantic Ocean Road was announced in 2005. The road stretches to 5.2 miles and links Avery Island to the mainland via several small islands, linked by 8 bridges. With its many twists and turns, the path recalls a roller coaster and must be driven only in good weather. No tolls and plenty of designated stops encourage visitors to stretch their legs and enjoy the beautiful landscapes.
Bryggen is part of Bergen, which in 1979 was declared as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Bryggen is a historic harbor district. Since the 12th century, the city was an important trading hub, but over the years it was again and again destroyed by fire. Following a major fire in 1702, the 62 beautiful wooden buildings in Bryggen were constructed, and are the oldest part of the city today. There are two museums for people interested in the history of the city, but they themselves provide a great perspective on what life was like there during the 18th century.
6. Line Flam
Flåm Line, a 12.6-mile railway that passes across spectacular mountain landscapes, past roaring waterfalls, over a cross-bridge, and through twenty tunnels, between the villages of Myrdal and Flåm. Approximately 80% of the track hits 5.5%, so the line is honored to be one of the steepest trains in the nation. The final stop is a Myrdal Mountain Station, 2845 meters above sea level, with access to Bergen-Oslo trains. The journey takes about 1 hour, and the train is available all year round.
7. Release Skylift
Sitting in the heart of Nordfjord in Norway and offering breathtaking views of the area's surrounding mountains and fjords, Loen Skylift is a unique new tram experience. Loen SkyliftAS monitors and serves almost 100,000 visitors a year, 1,011 meters up Mount Hoven, the attraction which was the country's first new tramway since the Hangursbanen facility was completed in 1963. As one of the steepest air trams in the world, the sky lift climbs up to a gradient of 60° at a top speed of 7 meters per second. Rides start from the Alexandra Spa and Conference Hotel and offer stunning panoramic views of local attractions including Skåla Peak, Lovatnet Lake, and Jostedalsbreen Glacier. Guests will enjoy ski and walk along the top of the mountain or have high-quality food at Hoven Hotel, Barbecue, Bar, and Cafe.
8. Holmenkollen Museum of Skiing
The Holmenkollen Ski Museum was founded in 1923 and is the world's most ancient Ski Museum, located at the base of the Holmenkollen ski jump. The exhibits cover the past 4000 years of skiing history, from rock carvings produced in the Stone Ages to exhibitions of modern skiing and snowboarding. Visitors can go up the ski tower, have panoramic city views, get on the ski simulator or relax at the on-site cafe. The hours vary by season, but every day of the year the museum is open.
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