Senja Island and many great views. Even when the weather is moody, the majesty of the mountains are awe-inspiring.
The view from Tromsø island towards Kvaløya in the late summer. (The purple blooms always give the time of year away.)
An abandoned shed on the shore of Tromsø island still holds up after many years of Arctic winters.
Prestvannet in Tromsø is a sanctuary for birds so they can nest in peace.
Mountains that are spikey are new to this world. These mountains look like one but in fact they are made up of layers and layers of rocky heights to form the Bull Horns.
Farms by the ocean are a regular sight in Norway. Cows love salt licks, and so I wonder if the salty air flavours the grass for the cows.
Tromsø by night. This iconic view never gets old.
The Midnight Sun will not set over Lyngen… It will just circle in the sky.
Sheds and mountains are everywhere in Norway!
Senja fields in summer. This picture doesn’t do that scene justice but must. resist. to. photoshop!
A scene from Senja Troll. If only all windows had such scenery.
A bring sunny day in the Arctic summer, but the mountains in the background still have snow.
By the water, this mill was very dry. I’m sure it would groan if it rained.
Some days a supposed to be dreary, but never when they look like this.
Glassy water in the autumn. The mountain in the background always reminded me of a dinosaur who wasn’t very good at hide-and-seek.
The islands at Summarøy have always taken me to a fantasyland that you’d normally only read in books.