Norway itinerary

10 Day Norway Itinerary

Julie Norway 40 Comments

For hikers and outdoor enthusiasts, this Norway itinerary is perfect. In 10 days, you will be able to do four amazing hikes. Be daring and stand on Kjeragbolten, hike out to Trolltunga and pose for the camera, enjoy epic views out to the Atlantic Ocean from Romsdalseggen, and hike Norway’s most popular hike, Pulpit Rock. Mixed in with the hiking days are visits to quaint coastal towns, scenic drives along the fjords and through the world’s longest tunnel, and a chance to experience some of the best that Norway has to offer.

Norway is a gorgeous country, and on this itinerary you get to see it via car, ferry, airplane, train, and your own two feet. In our opinion, there is no better way to see Norway than by hiking!

This Norway itinerary is good for:

 Norway Itinerary

  • Epic hiking
  • Scenic Drives
  • Fjords
  • Quaint Coastal Towns

 

Overview

Day 1: Arrive in Oslo, fly to Stavanger

Day 2: Pulpit Rock hike

Day 3: Kjeragbolten hike

Day 4: Bergen

Day 5: Hike to Trolltunga

Day 6: Norway in a Nutshell

Day 7: Scenic Drive to Geiranger

Day 8: Geirangerfjord

Day 9: Romsdalseggen Ridge Hike

Day 10: Alesund, fly to Oslo

norway map

Day 1

Arrive in Oslo, Fly to Stavanger

Arrive in Oslo and catch a connecting flight to Stavanger. Stavanger will be your home base for the next three nights. From here, you will hike to Pulpit Rock and Kjeragbolten.

Have dinner, get some rest, and tomorrow will be the first Norwegian hike.

Day 2

Hike to Pulpit Rock

Stavanger is connected to Pulpit Rock by public transportation. After breakfast at your hotel, catch the ferry from Stavanger to Tau. This is a twenty-minute scenic ferry ride, giving you your first glimpse of the Norwegian fjords.

Stavanger Ferry

Pulpit Rock Hike

Once in Tau, there is a bus service that will drive visitors to the start of the Pulpit Rock hike.

The hike to Pulpit Rock is Norway’s most iconic hike, with views of the Lysefjord and this slab of rock that almost looks like it is from another planet. This giant monolith is also known as Preikestolen.

The hike is four miles round trip, the shortest on this itinerary. It is an easy hike that anyone with average fitness can do, including children. Since it is Norway’s most popular hike, expect lots of crowds, especially during the peak travel season from June through August.

 

Pulpit Rock August

Earth Trekkers Scandinavia

For more details on hiking to Pulpit Rock, click here.

To get back to Stavanger, take the bus to Tau and the ferry to Stavanger. There should be plenty of time for dinner in Stavanger.

We ate at ND Sorensen’s Dampskibsexpedition Pub. The food was fantastic but it was expensive. Well, this is Norway, one of the most expensive destinations in the world. Expect to pay $30 to $40 for an entrée and $10 for a beer.

Day 3

Kjeragbolten Hike

This was our favorite day while visiting Norway. The hike to Kjeragbolten is epic, with some of the best views of the fjords in Norway along with that chance to step out onto the boulder…if you so dare!

Kjeragbolten MapKjeragbolten is located two hours away from Stavanger (140 km) and there are two ways to get there: a bus service that only runs during the peak summer months, or by rental car. We chose the rental car option. For four people this was more economical and more convenient.

The hike to Kjeragbolten is 12 km round trip, taking hikers between 5 and 7 hours to complete the hike. It is longer and more strenuous than Pulpit Rock, with sections of rock scrambling and chain-assisted climbing, which made this the favorite hike for Tyler and Kara. The views along the way are unbelievable. Even if you have no plans to step out onto Kjerag this hike is still absolutely worth it for the views along the way.

Hiking Norway with Kids

Earth Trekkers Norway

The infamous boulder is wedged between two rock faces 1000 meters off of the ground. It’s a crazy thing to do but one of our favorite traveling memories, for sure!

Kjeragbolten

Best Hike Norway

After the hike, drive the two hours back to Stavanger, return the rental car, and get a good night’s sleep. For more on hiking to Kjeragbolten, check out these posts: The Kjeragbolten Hike: A Complete Guide and Kjeragbolten: Our Favorite Hike in Norway.

See Also: 10 Best Day Hikes in the World

Day 4

Bergen, Norway

Take a morning flight from Stavanger to Bergen. It is possible to take a bus or a ferry to Bergen, but this takes five hours and the views are not worth it, considering the views you will get by hiking and driving between the fjords over the next few days.

Once in Bergen, rent another car. This one you will have for the rest of your time in Norway.

Most of the day is available for exploring Bergen, a coastal town that was once a German settlement. Have lunch at the fish market, wander the cobblestoned streets, take the funicular up the hillside for the best views over Bergen, and explore Bryggen, the location of the Hanseatic houses along the harbor.

Bergen Norway

Bergen

Once finished in Bergen, you have a two and a half hour drive to Eidfjord, a tiny town located near Hardangerfjord. This will be your home base for hiking to Trolltunga.

Day 5

Trolltunga

Today is another day of epic hiking and a chance to see more of iconic Norway.

From Eidfjord, it is an hour and a fifteen minute drive south to Tyssedal and the start of the Trolltunga hike. The views along the way were some of my favorites in Norway.

Eidfjord

Norway Road Trip

Several years ago, the hike started as a 1 km strenuous walk up an old funicular track. That is now closed. There are now two options for hiking to Trolltunga.

Option 1 is to hike the switchback trail near the funicular track. This is strenuous but once at the top, it is mostly easy-going for the rest of the hike out to Trolltunga. The views along the way are even better than those to Kjeragbolten, in my opinion.

Norway Hiking

Trolltunga

Option 2, the Sky Ladder, is a tour that has visitors cycling and then climbing a Via Ferrata, finishing this journey not far from Trolltunga.

The hike to Trolltunga takes 8 to 10 hours to complete, going 23 km total. After completion of the hike, drive back to Eidfjord.

For more on the hike to Trolltunga, click here.

Day 6

Norway in a Nutshell

Flam NorwayThe Norway in a Nutshell tour takes visitors on a cruise through one of the most scenic fjords in Norway along with a ride on the Flam railway.

From Eidfjord, it is a 2 hour ride (115 km) to Flam, the start of the tour. In Flam, you can purchase your tickets for the cruise and train combination.

For more on Norway in a Nutshell:  How to do Norway in a Nutshell on your own.

Naeroyfjord

Once the tour is over it is time to drive to Balestrand. To get there, you get a chance to drive the Arlandsvegen Snow Road, a high mountain road with spectacular scenery. Don’t miss the Stegastein Viewpoint and a drive through the world’s longest tunnel, Laerdalstunnelen, at 24.5 km long.

Norway Drive

Day 7

Drive to Geiranger

To Geiranger MapToday is a full day of driving but if you get lucky with the weather (we did not) the scenery is amazing. This drive takes you along fjords and through small towns, giving you plenty of opportunities to stop for food along the way.

If you so desire, pay a visit to the Josteldalsbreen Nasjonalparksenter for an education on glaciers.

In the afternoon, you will arrive in Geiranger, a UNESCO World Heritage Site and a fjord known for being one of the most spectacular in Norway.

See also:  A Tale of Four Bungy Jumps

Day 8

Geiranger

There is plenty of time in the day to explore Geirangerfjord before moving on again. There are hiking and biking trails, kayaks to rent, viewpoints to drive to, and the small town of Geiranger to explore and to go shopping.

Kayaking Geirangerfjord

From Geiranger it is a two hour drive to the next town, Andalsnes. This is another scenic drive and just before arriving in Andalsnes you will drive the Trollstigen (Troll’s Ladder), a switchback road that is one of the most popular drives in Norway.

Trollstigen

Have dinner in Andalsnes and get settled into your accommodations. Tomorrow is an early morning.

Day 9

Romsdalseggen Hike

Romsdalseggen SignRomsdalseggen is an 11 km hike along the spine of a mountain. Although not the longest hike in the itinerary, we found it to be the most difficult. This hike can take 8 to 10 hours to complete.

From Andalsnes, there is a bus that delivers hikers to the start of the hike. This hike is a point to point hike, starting on farmland and ending in the town of Andalsnes. Weather can be unpredictable…we were here in August and there was a chance of snow in the forecast.

The hike starts off with a strenuous climb, taking hikers to the spine of the mountain. From here, on a clear day, you can see all of the way out to the Atlantic Ocean. We were not so lucky, but even so, the views were still amazing.

Julie Rivenbark

Romsdalseggen Ridge

Beware of the low cloud cover…this hike goes right along the edge of a mountain and one false step could send you off over the side. Our kids called it “oblivion.”

After your hike, enjoy dinner in town. Click here for more on hiking Romsdalseggen Ridge.

Day 10

Alesund and Oslo

From Andalsnes it is a two hour drive west to Alesund, another coastal town.

Enjoy the day exploring Alesund and don’t miss the walk up the hillside for the best views of the town.

Alesund

In the afternoon, fly to Oslo, completing your tour of Norway.

See Also: Stockholm, Sweden in Pictures

When To Go

Hiking season in Norway is between June and September. During the other months of the year, snow is likely, making hiking treacherous.

Read More About Norway:





Want to learn more about traveling in Norway? Check out our Norway Travel Guide.

Comments 40

  1. I just came back from Norway last week and loved it! Wished we could’ve spent more time, though.

    I must say, however, that my husband and I took a bus from Stavanger to Bergen. It was actually quite fantastic. The bus had to board 2 commuter ferries along the way and we thoroughly enjoyed the scenery and the 5.5 hours went by quite quickly, in my opinion.

    I do wish we had enough time to go to Trolltunga. Bravo to the kids for hiking that much! Definitely amazes me! I will have to reserve Trolltunga for next time! 😉

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      Hello Diana! Thank you for the information! I was just going off of what I found on the web so it is nice to get another viewpoint on the bus to Stavanger. Glad you enjoyed the bus and I appreciate the comment! -Julie

  2. My husband and I went for 9 days to Norway at the end of August and (heavily) relied on your prior hiking commentaries. Our itinerary ended up pretty close to this one, though we continued to Trondheim. Thanks so much for sharing your adventures. They were so helpful in trip planning, and I’m really hopeful when we have kids down the road that we can share travel experiences with them like you and Tim have.

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  3. Hello. I’ve come across your blog by good fortune. I’ve wanted for quite some time to travel to Norway for the amazing scenery. I have a few questions: What tickets did you book for your itinerary ( ferry, bus, Norway in a nutshell tour) ? Also, did you book your stay at the cabin? Also I want to know if you can make a rough spending estimate for an individual to complete this itinerary, let’s say maybe except the last day or two. Also, can you give some information on your luggage? Is a hiking backpack enough for this trip? Thank you in advance. Loved the post.

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      Hello Silviu,

      For the Norway in a Nutshell tour, we booked our tickets online on their website. You can pick your starting point. Some people take the tour from Bergen, Flam, or even Oslo. We chose Flam since we had a car and could take this tour while we traveled north through Norway. These tickets will cover the ferry, train, and bus transportation. As for the cabin in Andalsnes, we booked it ahead of time, contacting the campground directly. As for the cost, Norway is one of the most expensive destinations in the world. For our family of four, we spent approximately $10,000 for the two weeks we were in Norway. Yikes! But, it is absolutely worth it and I cannot wait to return someday. For this trip, we used traditional luggage, although if you pack light enough, a hiking backpack would be fine.

      Have an awesome time in Norway and let us know if you have any more questions. -Julie

  4. this seems like a fabulous itinerary! my husband and i are planning a similiar trip to norway for next june and we’re very into hiking and doing as many outdoorsy things as we can (we have no kids yet). i noticed that you rented a car in bergen and dropped if off in alesund? this is what we were hoping to do but i am having difficulty finding a rental car company that allows us to do that. which did you use? again, thanks for your helpful insights!

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      Hello Patty,

      You picked a great destination, Norway is awesome for hiking. We used Hertz as our rental car company, and yes, we did pick up the car in Bergen and drop it in Alesund. There was a drop fee but its worth not paying to drive back. – Julie

  5. This was so helpful, thank you so much! Do you think it would be a terrible idea to do the Trolltunga hike in October? It would be just me and my husband, we’re young & relatively fit!

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      Hello Ishia,

      The main issue with hiking to Trolltunga in October is the weather. You may have gorgeous weather or you may have rain/ice/snow, making conditions much more difficult and treacherous. I think it is possible and I’ve seen beautiful photos of Trolltunga taken in October. You will have to keep a close watch on the weather, be prepared for adverse conditions, and even be prepared to cancel your plans if conditions really get bad. The other thing to consider is transportation. If you have your own car you will be able to drive to the start of the hike. If you are dependent upon public transportation it may not be running that time of year between Odda and the start of the hike.

      Hope this helps! Cheers, Julie

  6. Me and my husband will rent a motorhome in may, and we want to do about the same route you did , but driving from Oslo to the atlantic road. We have only 12 days! Your tips were just perfect for us, and also encouraging , as I was afraid of hiking… Until I saw the smile on your children face! We will go to Kjerag and Pulpit Rock, but I don’t think we will have enough time to go to Trolltunga, unfortunately!

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      Hello Flavia,

      Even without Trolltunga you will have a great time. The hike to Kjeragbolten is amazing! We never got to see the Atlantic Road but it’s on our list. Have a fabulous time!

      Cheers,
      Julie

  7. I’d say Norway hiking season starts late June rather than May. We hiked Trolltunga on the 3rd week of June in 2015 and 10 out of the 11km trek were still covered in snow, many parts of which are up to waist high. It was still do-able despite the snow and my friend and I loved the whole white scenery and experience. But the snow certainly made it much harder work!

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  8. Hi there, first of all thank you for this itinerary – it’s extremely helpful! My partner and I are planning a 7 day trip to Norway and are hoping to include many of the same highlights. I do have a question about the Norway in a Nutshell tour leaving from Flam. Where does the tour end? Did you get off in Gudvangen as you were heading North, or did you stay on until the end in Bergen? Thank you!

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      Hello Robyn, We booked the tickets for the cruise and the railway individually, meaning that we did not book the round trip tour with Norway in a Nutshell from Bergen or Oslo. You can book cruise tickets to start in Flam which allows you to cruise on the Naeroyfjord, and then take a bus back to Flam. This journey takes 3 to 4 hours. Once back in Flam you can buy your Flam railway tickets. This is how you can piece together your own Norway in a Nutshell tour without taking the round trip excursion from another location in Norway. But, in our case, tunnel closures messed up our plans, which is a whole different story (we ended up taking a one way car ferry from Gudvangen to Kaupanger and then driving to Flam…we saw the same awesome sights but it actually took less time to do it this way). I plan on writing a separate, in depth post about how to see Naeroyfjord and Flam like we did (with really cool side trips the same day). Keep checking back…I will be publishing new information soon. Cheers! Julie

      1. Thank you Julie – that’s really helpful. So essentially the purpose of cruising the Naeroyfjord and then bussing back to Flam is to see the sights rather than get from point A to B. When you say that once you’re back in Flam you can purchase Flam railway tickets – did you guys actually do that part? Just wondering what you did with your rental car if so, as we are also going to have a rental and are planning to continue on North as well. Or is that railway ticket just another round loop so that you can see some sights? We are nailing down our travel plans and booking accommodations currently, sorry for all my questions :)

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          Hi Robyn! Here’s what we did: There was a tunnel closure on the way to Flam so we missed our cruise from Flam. Instead, we took the one way car ferry on Naeroyfjord to Kaupanger (which saved a lot of time!). From Kaupanger we drove to Flam. Once in Flam, you can purchase the railway tickets. The trip on the railway is a round trip journey bringing you right back to Flam. We actually did not do the Flam Railway. It was raining and very overcast and the visibility was terrible. It is expensive (don’t know the exact cost) and didn’t seem worth the price at the time. But I have heard wonderful things about the train trip. We ate dinner in Flam and then drove to Balestrand (2-3 hours away). One piece of advice: if you want to do the Flam Railway, check their website and see if you can purchase tickets ahead of time. We had no problem getting tickets (if we had wanted them) but we would have waited an hour or two. At the time, pre-purchasing tickets was not possible but I do not know if they have changed anything. I do plan on writing that in-depth post this week so check back again (there are cool things to drive and see near Flam). And let us know if you have any more questions! Happy planning, Julie

  9. Hello,

    My name is Sameer. Me and my wife will be traveling to Norway end of August for 7 days. We like outdoor and scenic drives. Below is the itinerary we have planned. Any suggestions are helpful :)

    Aug 27 Arrive in Stavanger from Newark

    Aug 28 Hike to palpitt rock

    Aug 29 stavanger to bergen flight spend time in bergen

    aug 30 trolltunga hike

    aug 31 norway in nutshell

    sep 1 drive to geirenger, some activities, evening drive from geirenger to alesund

    sep 2 alesund to kef(Iceland)

    Thanks

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      Hello Sameer. Where are you staying when you do the Trolltunga hike? Make sure you are staying near Trolltunga the night before and the night after the hike (it is too far to do the hike on a day trip from Bergen). On September 1 you will have a lot of driving, which I am sure you realize. You won’t have much time in Geiranger, just enough to take in the views. There is a great chocolate shop in town that we loved (Geiranger Sjokolade). In Alesund, climb the hill to the viewpoint over the city…it is worth it for the view! If you have any other questions, let us know. Have fun! – Julie

      1. We booked hotel in Eidfjord. I see thats over an hour drive from trolltunga. Do you think we should book a hotel closer?

        Thanks

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          No, I don’t think you need to be closer. It’s an hour drive but it is incredibly beautiful. Just budget enough time to get there and do the hike. If you are driving north the next day, being in Eidfjord will make it that much quicker and easier. By the way, we stayed in Eidfjord and loved it. – Julie

  10. Julie,

    First off, your blog is wonderful. Thank you for your thoroughness and detail in how you got places and how worth it the places are that you went. Very helpful! I have a question in regards to how high up you would put Geirangerfjord and Trollstigen on the to do list. My friend and I are flying into Copenhagen and will have 7 full days in Norway/Sweden to see by rental car (will do 1 day in Copenhagen, 1-2 in Sweden, 4 in Norway). We really want to do the main three hikes (Trolltunga, Pulpit Rock, and Kjerag), which are obviously more south, but would you suggest the drive to Geirangerfjord/Trollstigen? It looks like there will be a number of other beautiful fjords we will encounter as well as curvy, hairpin roads… so just wanting your opinion if it is an absolute must see for us to go out of the way to knock those two off the list. Thank you so much!

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      Hello Sarah! Trolltunga and Kjeragbolten are not to be missed, so it is good you are getting to those. I know that Pulpit Rock is popular (everyone wants to see it) but as far as hiking and views go, you are getting the best with Trolltunga and Kjerag. Pulpit Rock tends to be very crowded, which takes away from it, I think. Do this one first, if you can, because it will just get better from here. I think, on a sunny day, Geirangerfjord is worth it. We saw it in the rain. It was beautiful but not “Wow Amazing” if you know what I mean. We did like Trollstigen. If you only have a little bit of time in Norway, I think it will be too rushed to try to get up to Geirangerfjord and Trollstigen. If you are like us, you will fall in love with Norway, and return again sometime. You can always see them later. You could visit Bergen instead…that’s a cool little town and you can see it quickly. The fish and seafood market is awesome (and delicious!). That’s my opinion, hope it helps! Have fun in Norway!! It’s a wonderful place. – Julie

  11. Hi Julie! I love your blog! My sister and I are heading to Norway at the start of August, and we are basically using your itinerary as a bible! (As we decided only yesterday to go, talk about last minute) I just and few questions about the hikes-are they all well signposted and something you can do totally unassisted? I.e did you need maps/gps or anything? And how cold DID it get, we are taking one carry on through sunny Western Europe beforehand so are packing very lightly! We weren’t planning on taking our actual hiking boots and hiking in trainers… Doable?
    We are super excited and your trip looks amazing, we adore Norway, we were there in January for the lights and husky sledding and can’t wait to get back for Sumer! So thanks for your itinerary ☺️

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      Hello Sheri!

      Yes, all of the hikes are well posted. Most likely, there will be plenty of people on the trails (just follow them…LOL). We did all of the hikes without a map. Posted at the start of the hike is a route map and I just took a photo of this on my phone for reference. Trainers should be OK, as long as you don’t get any rain. Unfortunately, rain is a possibility in August. When we hiked Romsdalseggen, temps were in the 40’s (Fahrenheit). We bought gloves in Andalsnes, which was a good call. We wore our rain jackets and long layers and were fine. For Pulpit Rock, Trolltunga, and Kjeragbolten, temps were in the high 50’s to low 60’s…very pleasant for hiking. It was early to mid August when we did all four hikes. In August, for the most part, temperatures should be pleasant. But it is Norway, you just never know.

      Have fun in Norway. I’m jealous!!! :) I can’t wait to go back!

      Cheers, Julie

  12. Hello for India :)
    We are very much inspired to take trip to Norway after reading your blog and would be going along with this itinerary in the month of August. Most of the facts we could read on your blog and plan accordingly . Was curious to know which car rental company you had chosen to rent a car since in August the rentals are sky high also needed to know the reliability of these companies! Is Atlantic highway worth driving which I suppose you had not included in your itinerary . We have 12 days in Norway from 4th to 16th so apart from the 10 days as per your itinerary which place is best to spend more 2 days ?

    Sorry for all the question 😉 but super excited and cant wait to get there !!!

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      Hello! I am glad we inspired you! We used Hertz because they offered the best price at the time. When booking a rental car, we typically compare the rates of the bigger companies (Hertz, Avis, Budget, Europcar) and pick the cheapest option. Any of these companies are reliable. We have used all of them in different places around the world and never had a problem.

      You are correct. We did not make it to the Atlantic Road (and I regret it). It is not far from Alesund. I would definitely add this onto your itinerary since you have the time. With your final day, you could add more time to one of your other cities. This would give you a little more time to explore. Plus, somewhere along the way you will have rainy weather. If there is something you are really looking forward to and want to have the best chance for a good weather day, add your extra day at this destination. Or, if you like hiking, you could hike Besseggen Ridge in Jotunheim National Park (northeast of Flam). It’s a long hike but the most popular in Norway. I don’t know much about it but you could take a look at the Visit Norway site: https://www.visitnorway.com/listings/the-besseggen-ridge-in-jotunheimen/12302/.

      Have an awesome time in Norway!! – Julie

  13. Hi! I’m going to Norway in August with my boyfriend, and I was wondering where you guys stayed during your trip? Was it mainly hotels? And do you have any recommendations?
    // Camilla

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      Hello Camilla. Here are our accommodations in Norway. In Stavanger we stayed at the Comfort Square Hotel. This is located in central Stavanger so it was easy to walk to the ferry, restaurants, and our car rental company (Hertz). In Eidfjord we spent two nights at Vik Pensjonat og Hytter, a small B&B, which was excellent. In Balestrand, we stayed at the Balestrand Hotel, nothing special, but there is not much else in the area. In Geiranger we stayed at Hotel Utsikten, which has awesome views over the fjord. And in Romsdalseggen, we stayed at the Trollveggen campground in a cabin which our kids described as epic. Cheers! Julie

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      Thank you, Kim. Norway is such a fabulous travel destination. I agree…I hope we can make it back to Norway again someday. – Julie

  14. Hi Julie,

    Thanks for the detailed itinerary. It helped us a lot planning our 6 day trip in Norway. A quick question about car rental. We like the idea of driving thru the Fjords to Geiranger. How did you manage the pick up and drop off ?

    Durga

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      Hello. We picked up our car up in Bergen and dropped it in Alesund. We had to pay an additional drop charge fee since we used two different rental car locations. For us, this was more economical (and saved a lot of time) to go point to point with the car. Check the more popular rental car companies in Norway (Avis, Hertz, Budget, Europcar…) and get price quotes. They should list the additional drop charge on their website. If not, call their customer service representative. Have fun in Norway! – Julie

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  15. Hi!

    Just wanted to remind of a couple more things to do in Norway.

    Kannesteinen rock. It can be hard to reach, though, but might be worth the extra trouble.
    A stave church – Heddal in Telemark, outside Oslo, is the biggest, Urnes is on the UNESCO World Heritage list with amazing carvings. It’s also in the South-Western Norway, so might be worth putting on the list.
    Another place in Telemark worth experiencing is Rjukan–Notodden Industrial Heritage Site, also on UNESCO list.
    Nidaros cathedral in Trondheim is on my Bucket List.

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  16. Hi guys,

    I stumbled on your site by accident. Oh boy, you guys are so inspiring. As a parent, I admire your guys for the determination and effort for taking kids on these demanding hikes and opening their guys to the world. Your blogs are also well written and informative.

    We have been inspired to follow your footsteps to Norway. Can you comment on whether the Norway in a nutshell tour is worthwhile considering what you saw on all these wonderful hikes (we are also going to hike Besseggen) and at Geirangerfjord?

    Thank you.

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      Hello Eric. Honestly, hiking Norway is the best way to see it. Yes, the Norway in a Nutshell tour is great, but the hikes we listed in this post are amazing. They really are some of our favorite travel experiences, ever. If you skip the Nutshell tour, you will not be missing much. We were more impressed with Geirangerfjord than Naeroyfjord. So, in my opinion, if you are planning to hike Norway, you can skip the Nutshell tour without missing much. Enjoy Norway!! It is such a wonderful country. Cheers, Julie

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