• Mørkgonga

    Mørkgonga is just a 45 minute drive out of Oslo. It is famous for it’s Gothic view with the cliffs framing the landscape below. To get to the top you have to hoist yourself through the cliff walls using a chain. Or you can take the long way around to another mountain and walk along the ridge.

  • Frogner Park Fountain

    This fountain is one of the key structures in Frogner Park in Oslo. It seems a little odd – out of place – with its thick stone images and giant sizing. It looks like a scene from Italy rather than Norway.

  • Komsa Mountain in Alta

    Alta city’s highpoint is Komsa Mountain. It may not compare in height or size with Bergen’s Seven Mountains or Tromsø’s Mount Storsteinen, but it has just as much significance to the thriving little Arctic city.

  • Komsa Mountain in Autumn

    Komsa Mountain has always been an special place for the peoples who live in the area, from the Stone Age with rock art, to the Sami with spiritual rocks and sites, and now to modern Alta as a place to look over the growing city and enjoy the beauty and tranquility of nature.

  • Sommarøy

    Summer Island is a beautiful little coastal town in Tromsø’s west. It’s one of my most favourite hideaways as the ocean views are spectacular. Because of the coastal weather the panoramas change constantly in colour and atmosphere. Every visit brings a new perspective of the beauty and majesty of Tromsø’s best kept secret.

  • Northern Senja

    Senja is the second biggest island in Norway. It is considered a ‘little Norway’ because it has many environments and habitats that are similar to regions all over the mainland.  Here is just a sample of what you can find in the north of Senja.