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Roundtrip Norway

from / to Oslo

Holiday in Europe
12 rental companies in 73 cities

Roundtrip Norway

from / to Oslo

14 days / 1,800 km
Best time to travel: May to September

This motorhome trip starts in Oslo and goes through Telemark to the spectacular scenery of Norwegian fjord landscapes. You will travel up, along the Atlantic coast, to Trondheim and the mining town of Røros. From the Olympic region of Lillehammer, you will drive back to Oslo.

Arrival in Oslo and collection of the camper

The journey begins with the exploration of the capital of Norway. It has a population of 630,000. Altogether, around 1.9 million people live in the metropolitan area of Oslo. This is more than a third of the country’s population.

After the great fire in 1624, the city was ruled by the Danish King, Christian IV. It was rebuilt about one kilometre away from the damaged area as Christiana, later Kristiania. In 1924, twenty years after Norway had gained its independence from Sweden, it was decided that the city would receive its first original name, established 300 years before, namely Oslo. The monumental City Hall of Oslo, built between 1915 and 1950, can be regarded as a symbol of this new-found independence.

Local attractions include many museums: in particular the Fram Museum and Kon-Tiki Museum in Bygdøy, the National Gallery, the Munch Museum, the estate of the painter Edvard Munch, the Norsk Folkemuseum, an open-air museum with reconstructed buildings coming from all over Norway, and the Viking Ship Museum housing archaeological finds connected with Viking ships.

The Astrup Fearnley Museum of Modern Art offers an extensive private collection of Norwegian and international contemporary art. You can learn more about the German occupation in HL-Senteret (Center for Studies of Holocaust and Religious Minorities) as well as in the Norway's Resistance Museum, Norges Hjemmefront Museum, located in the complex of Akershus Fortress. The eventful history of the city is shown in the Oslo City Museum located in Frogner Manor.

During a spell of good weather, you should visit Holmenkollen ski jump facility with the Ski Museum located above the city as well as Vigeland Park, part of Frogner Park, with sculptures by Gustav Vigeland, where you can make a stopover. Another way to spend your free time is paying a visit to the largest amusement park in Norway, TusenFryd, located about 20 minutes south of Oslo.

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A day in Oslo
The attractions of the Norwegian capital include the museum island of Bygdøy, the monumental Town Hall, and the Aker Brygge District.

Oslo – Kinsarvik

Distances approx.: ca. 360 km

Suggested route: Oslo – Vettre – Drammen – Kongsberg – Geilo – Kinsarvik

The first stage of this trip takes you through the Province of Telemark located in the southern part of the country, between the Skagerrak and the Hardangervidda.The Telemark Canal runs through Telemark. The term of telemarking, used in reference to skiing and slaloming, is also connected with this place.

On this route, you will drive along the Europe’s largest high plateau, the impressive Hardangervidda, which has 7500 km². It is characterised by deep valleys, beautiful waterfalls, wild reindeer, and pristine glaciers.

The Hardangerfjord is approximately a 170-kilometre fjord located on the south-west Atlantic coast of Norway in Hordaland. It is one of the longest and deepest fjords along the Norwegian coast. It is 725 metres deep. Also, the region around the Hardangerfjord is called Hardanger.

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Låtefossen twin waterfall
Spend some time on excursions around the Hardangerfjord and pay a visit to the impressive Låtefossen, a twin waterfall with a total height of 165 m. It is located in the Norwegian Province of Hordaland, around 20 kilometres south of Odda, directly on Highway 13 towards the slopes of the Folgefonna Glacier.

The Hardangervidda Nature Centre
The Hardangervidda Nature Centre Eidfjord is a modern natural and cultural history centre concerning Norwegian nature, climate, and the environment. Guests can enjoy there exciting exhibitions located on three floors. The nature centre is located on Road 7 in Øvre Eidfjord.

Kinsarvik – Bergen

Distances approx.: ca. 150 km

Suggested route: Kinsarvik – Vossevangen – Bergen

Bergen is the second largest city in Norway, with a population of about 270,000. The metropolitan area of Bergen has nearly 380.000 inhabitants. The port of Bergen is one of the busiest seaports in Europe. It is the starting point for the Hurtigruten ships. In addition, the city is the base of the Bergen railway.

After several devastating city fires (1702, 1855, 1916), which favoured the typical Norwegian wooden constructions, the city issued regulations which no longer allowed the construction of wooden houses in the city. Bryggen, a harbour district, also was not spared on several occasions. After each fire, it was rebuilt according to the original plans. Today, its profile remains faithful to the 12th-century original. Owing to its Hanseatic architecture, Bryggen was listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1979.

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Trading houses and fish market in Bergen
A walk to the old trading houses of Bryggen and the fish market is a recommended sightseeing option. Bryggen or Tyskebryggen were trade offices of Hanseatic merchants in Bergen. The former Hanseatic trade headquarters occupy the entire east side of the bay.

On a funicular high above the city
During a trip on Fløibanen, you can experience the most beautiful views of the mountains. The funicular can be found not far away from the city centre. It takes passengers up to a viewpoint located on the mountain of Fløyen, 320 m above the sea level.

Bergen – Hornindal

Distances approx.: ca. 325 km

Suggested route: Bergen – Førde – Hornindal

Today’s trip will take you to the heart of the fjord world: through the coast road to Norway's longest fjord, the Sognefjord.It is 200 km long. The Sognefjord lies in the heart of Fjord Norway, where the most beautiful routes are running between Bergen, Oslo, and Trondheim. Sogndal, with 3,100 inhabitants, lies in the centre of the area of Sognefjord. The Sognefjord is Norway's longest fjord. One of its branches, the Nærøyfjord, is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Fjord Tours and Fjord Safaris are among the highlights of the Sognefjord. There is a possibility to participate in organised one-day tours with FjordTours, Fjord1 and Norway Fjordcruise. Marvelling at fjords on a train ride is equally spectacular. With the Flåm Railway, one of the steepest standard gauge railways in the world, you will see the thundering waterfalls and snow-covered mountain tops.

Those who want to explore the countryside during a one-day camper trip should choose Aurlandsfjellet, a Norwegian tourist route. Stegastein, a spectacular viewpoint, is located at the Aurlandsvegen mountain pass and lies 650 m above the sea level. Only a couple of kilometres from Aurland, you can admire great views of the Aurlandsfjord and the surrounding mountains.

Urnes Stave Church is a historic jewel. It was constructed in 1150 and; therefore, it is the oldest stave church in Norway. In can be found in Luster, which is directly in the area of the Lustrafjord. This wooden building is the only stave church in the world that is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

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Through the glacier landscape
Take a detour to the Briksdalsbre Glacier, to the Norwegian Glacier Museum (Norsk Bre Museum)in the small village of Fjærland, known for its antique book shops. You will approach another glacier, the Bøyabreen, which powerfully sits above the Valley of Fjærland. You can easily spot it from the road or take a closer look at it from Brevasshytta Restaurant.

For gourmets
The Sognefjord area is known for its good-quality fruit, berries, lamb, game, mountain trout, and goat cheese.

Hornindal – Kristiansund

Distances approx.: ca. 200 km

Suggested route: Hornindal – Molde – Kristiansund

Today, the journey heads north. Along the rugged coastline, your trip goes to the Romsdalsfjord and Moldefjord. There are three possible routes which vary from 130 to 165 kilometres when it comes to length. The proposed route is a slightly longer version, yet a charming one.

The town of Molde can be found on the Moldefjord. Molde is also known as “the city of roses” due to its relatively mild climate, in which even roses can grow. In fact, the further south, the more limited the area where they grow. Also, you can admire here chestnuts, maples, lindens, oaks, beeches, and ash trees. The occurrence of such unusual vegetation is a result of the place’s location on the fjord and the presence of the Gulf Stream’s extension.

Further on you will drive towards Kristiansund along the Atlantic coast road with a famous arch bridge. Kristiansund is a port city in the north of Møre og Romsdal. The municipality extends across three islands connected by bridges. The most important economic activities in the region are fishing and preparing dried and salted cod. The preparation of this food product takes place only in a small area on the rocks. Today, the products are exported mainly to the countries of Southern Europe.

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Hiking in the Trollheimen Mountains
Spend a day and hike in the scenic Sunndal or the Trollheimen Mountains.

Kristiansund – Trondheim

Distances approx.: ca. 200 km

Suggested route: Kristiansund – Orkanger – Trondheim

A diverse landscape awaits you on the way to the beautiful metropolis of Trondheim. On your way, you can admire stunning vistas, charming valleys, and cascading waterfalls. Norway’s former capital of Trondheim, with a population of approximately 170.000, is the third largest city in the country. Still, Norway’s kings are crowned in Nidaros Cathedral (11th century), the biggest religious building in Northern Europe. Next to the cathedral, you can find the royal residence, Stiftsgården, which is another important historic attraction in Trondheim.

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A must-see for rock and pop fans
Here, you can find a museum of a different kind: Rockheim is housed in a modern building. It is the national centre for pop and rock in Trondheim.

Trondheim – Røros

Distances approx.: ca. 155 km

Suggested route: Trondheim – Ålen – Røros

The old mining town of Røros in Eastern Norway is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The well-preserved old town invites you for a walk. 14th day: Røros. Apart from numerous natural attractions, you can also visit the surrounding area of Røros.

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Culture in the copper mine
About 13 km east of Røros, you can find Olav's Mine, a copper mine. In the summer, there are guided tours and concerts organised on a daily basis.

Røros – Lillehammer

Distances approx.: ca. 240 km

Suggested route: Røros – Fåvang – Lillehammer

Lillehammer, located on the northern shore of Lake Mjøsa, in the Gudbrand Valley, hosted the XVII Olympic Winter Games in 1994. From Rondane to the Gudbrand Valley, Lillehammer offers urban areas, mountains, forests, and various landscapes. Its good accessibility makes the area around Lillehammer ideal for leisure and outdoor activities.

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Things to do in the region around Lillehammer
Visit the Olympic Museum and the ski jumping facility as well as the open-air museum, Maihaugen. If you are travelling with children, there is also Hunderfossen Familiepark an amusement park.

Lillehammer – Oslo

Distances approx.: ca. 185 km

Suggested route: Lillehammer – Hamar – Oslo

On the return journey towards Oslo, you will travel past the Hamar Region. Hamar has nearly 30.000 inhabitants and is located on Lake Mjøsa, Norway's largest lake.

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Places of interest in the Hamar Region
Visit the ruins of the Domkirkeodden Cathedral in Hamar or the Norwegian Railway Museum.