The Norwegian Industrial Workers Museum opens at the site of the Vemork heavy water cellar in June to educate about World War II history.
‘Nothing can prepare you for the waking up and seeing the majestic Norwegian fjords’; Rachel Wearmouth; Daily Mirror
Believed to be the oldest Norwegian stave church still standing, the Norse-inspired Urnes Stave Church deep in Norway’s fjord country is a highlight of any Scandinavian road trip.
Some of the world’s most incredible rock art can be found at this museum in Norway, featuring amazing depictions of early human life.
Norway has long been a “sustainability trailblazer,” according to a leading travel consultant- Here’s four examples of Norway’s sustainable travel destinations.
Don’t miss these top attractions and things to do in Norway. You don’t want to miss these historical sites and incredible landscapes on your next trip!
UNESCO selects places of “outstanding universal value to humanity” in order to protect them for future generations to appreciate and enjoy. Here are the best of Scandinavia’s World Heritage sites.
Archetypal steep sides, slender waterfalls, picture-postcard villages and a popular tourist ferry mean the Nærøyfjord is one of Norway’s most visited fjords. Not only is the Nærøyfjord one of Norway’s most visually stunning fjords, it’s also one of the most visited.
The Norsemen made their mark in northern Europe and beyond. Come with us on a tour of the best-known Viking settlements. Thanks in part to a slew of TV shows, Viking culture has never been more popular.
The stave churches of Norway are the most fascinating medieval churches in Europe; Jacqueline Kehoe; Matador Network
Forget what you thought you knew about Scandinavian design.
Bergen, Norway offers attractions both ancient and modern. Here’s a guide for what to see and do for those cruising to Bergen.
Summer fjord visits and winter northern lights excursions are musts, but Norway has other equally fantastic sights and experiences—in town and country and throughout the year.
While Bryggen is linked with the German traders, Bergen’s status as an important port was in place for at least 150 years prior to their arrival.