I grew up in the islands outside Bergen in the western part of Norway. When I was 20 years old, I went to study Tourism Management in Stavanger for 3 years. In this period I also did an exchange semester in Barcelona. After finishing the bachelor degree, I have been working at a cozy hotel in Aurlandsfjorden for the last two summer seasons. In between that, I have also been working on the top of mount Ulriken in Bergen. This makes me pretty familiar with the western part of Norway, both fjords and mountains as well as the cities and islands in the coastline.
My interest for being out in the nature, plants and the animals living in it, made me open up my eyes about the climate change and how we should take better care of our planet. I think that if we travel more sustainable, the tourism industry can help economically, socially and the environment, without negative impact on the planet.
What places and activities do you specialize in?
"Western part of Norway and especially Sognefjorden and Aurlandsfjorden. Activities like fjordcruises, scenic routes, hiking and farm stays and visits. Also the islands outside Bergen where I grew up and Bergen where I have been living in back and forth in many years. "
How did you get involved in travel?
"I have always been fascinated about the geography and different cultures since we started learning about it in school. Growing up, my parents have showed me a big part of Norway which I am very happy about today. "
Please share a unique travel experience you will never forget.
"Travelling in Costa Rica was a unique experience alone, but the volunteer project we did with the turtle was the most memorable. Looking after the turtle nests in the middle of the night and looking up at the stars was one of the great memories. But the best one, is when we were helping the baby turles out in the big sea. In addition to making sure they got safe out in the sea, we also clean the beaches for all the plastic that don`t belong in the nature. "
Featured trips & expertise
Most people visiting Oslo, Bergen, and Tromsø spend about 7 to 10 days in Norway, which usually includes some time in Flåm as well. For travelers wanting to visit Oslo, Bergen, and Tromsø exclusively, plan 7 to 9 days for a well-paced trip. Even travelers with limited time can see the highlights in as few as 6 days. Check out our favorite Oslo, Bergen, and Tromsø trips below.
Dramatic, snow-covered mountains and the Northern Lights are highlights of this 6-day adventure above the Arctic Circle. Starting in Bodø, you'll ferry to the stunning Lofoten Islands and drive at your own pace through some of Norway's oldest and most colorful fishing towns. Then, exchange your rental car for an overnight coastal steamer where you'll travel to Tromsø for some urban culture and dog sledding.
This 8-day itinerary is a great way to experience a historic side of Norway that most visitors miss. Between the 8th and 11th centuries, Vikinger was a form of adventure, drawing plunderers but also poets, scholars, and traders. Starting and ending in Bergen, you'll travel through Viking-era settlements, islands, and fjords, including the former stomping grounds of one of the most famous Vikings of all: Eric Bloodaxe.
This zealous (yet relaxing) and unbelievably scenic 14-day itinerary checks off Norway's three biggest cities traveling by train, ferry, and fjord cruise for a true Scandinavian adventure. Start off in Norway's buzzing capital with its new waterfront promenade before you take one of the steepest trains in the world to the village of Flåm. You'll ferry through the longest fjord in Norway and explore Bergen on your own and with a local guide. From here, board the Hurtigruten—a mighty coastal steamer—stopping in the Art Nouveau city of Ålesund for a night. Back on the Hurtigruten, you'll sail to Trondheim by way of the Geirangerfjord and then return to Oslo by train for one last night on the town.
Check off a number of stunning summer gems in southern and northern Norway with this 12-day adventure. After kicking off in Oslo, you'll take a train and ferry to Balestrand to kayak in the Sognefjord. From here, ferry to Bergen and visit a glacier before boarding a Hurtigruten cruise for several days of fjords, charming ports, and rare wildlife under long days of sunshine. Finally, make your way to the Lofoten Islands and explore a series of gorgeous islands by rental car at your own pace.
September marks the end of the high season, with mild temperatures perfect for enjoying outdoor activities and iconic scenery without the crowds. This is also a great month to visit Bergen for its annual food festival. Read on for more tips on where to go and what to expect in Norway this month.