When you think of Norway, mountains, fjords, beautiful scenery, and snow come to mind; yes it does. However, there is so much more!

Norway has loads of awesome and unsustainable activities, ranging from world-class art and museums to whale watching and dog sledding, including one of the world’s stunning train journeys.

This is therefore our guide to Norway’s 10 best stuff.

  1. Discover the fjords

Without the fjords, there is no trip to Norway tour complete. The spectacular glacially rugged coastline of Norway – cobblestone with dramatically small seaside lakes and valleys – really surpasses every hope.

Some of the fjords are far out, others are easier to go from the main towns, but you’ll surely be spoiled for choice with over 1000 fjords.

  1. Go walk

Norway has so many fantastic walks to fit all skills and inclinations. You will find a walk to suit if you are looking for steep, remote long-haul hikes or a nice lakeside walk through meandering wetlands.

One of the most impressive rock formations in Norway is a trek up Trolltunga, a must-do. With cycling and climbing threw in the mix, this full-day tour takes you to the top too.

  1. Hang in a phare

Around 60 lighthouses have been renovated on Norway’s coast to provide tourists with beautiful unique accommodations.

Some of them are remote and can be reached only by boat with basic facilities. Others have more fine luxury homes (like this stunning lighthouse in the far north of Norway) with fancy home comfort.

All of them deliver breathtaking views, a wonderful link to the sea, and an unforgettable experience.

Also, check out– Europe Tour Packages

  1. Pose on the boulder of Kjerag

The last spot of the selfie, the Kjerag boulder, covers the mountainside of the Lysefjord between two sheer cliffs of approximately 1000 meters.

There is only one space on the boulder for one person everywhere with stunning views.

The walk up through the mountainous area is lovely with fantastic views of the way, but everyone’s looking for the boulder shot – just take it if you dare!! You can join a guided tour.

  1. Track whales

Whale watching is a prime attraction for the waters around Norway’s Vesterålen Archipelago.

Here you can eat and swim with a wide range of these magnificent animals, look for pilots, mink, bucks, and sperm whales, plus orcas, dolphins, and port marinas.

Whale-watching safaris are a perfect way to explore these massive sea mammals and know their natural habitat from Andenes & Tromsø.

  1. Look at the shout.

One of the most famous representations of men’s agony worldwide is Norway’s best-known, unrealistic and compulsive painting The Scream by Edvard Munch.

The artwork is present in many originals. It’s been closed until 2020, so you can see one at the Munch Museet in Oslo at this time, but there is also a version of the Code Museum of Bergen.

  1. Flåmsbana Trip

This famous train ride can also be considered one of the most spectacular of the world’s steepest railways.

It spirals up mountainsides, through tunnels and river valleys, and ends on the spectacular fjord of Aurlands in the charming village Flåm.

  1. Hold in an igloo

The Kirkenes Snowhotel is the ultimate igloo stay to sleep in ice formed rooms.

You’re fitted with comfortable skins and sleeping bags to keep warm, even if the beds are ice-cold, but don’t worry.

Every year the ice-rooms are reconstructed and can be used from mid-December to mid-April, but also all year round wooden cabins. 

  1. Enjoy Sports Week Extreme

At the Voss Extreme Sports Week Festival, get your adrenaline pump. This annual festival takes place in June and includes all the scary activities you can think of from jumping and skydiving to fast riding and cliffs in the white river.

Some activities are open to everyone and some are left to experts. You will get plenty of moments in the heart and mouth to watch them slide down at high speed.

  1. Go to Lofoten Island Hopping

The picturesque Lofoten Islands are home to a series of old fishing villages, whose red-paired wooden buildings line the shoreline with a stunning and rugged coastline bordered by white sandy beaches.

One good way to get the most out of the islands is to stay at such a classic cottage.

These old fishing cabins have been restored in order to provide easy, atmospheric accommodation around the islands.