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The prettiest verified routes in Norway

 
MyRoute-app helps you with planning your dream journey! All routes on the page have been verified by our RouteXperts. De routes are categorized in regions, when you click on 'view region' you will see all verified routes for that region that are free to use.
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47
Amount of active RouteXperts (worldwide)
919
Amount of routes reviewed by RouteXperts (worldwide)
28042
Amount of downloaded routes (worldwide)
5822
Amount of visits (Norway)
16
Amount of routes verified by RouteXperts (Norway)
212
Amount of downloaded routes (Norway)
Route collections
The route collections by MyRoute-app are collections of multiple routes that belong to each other and checked by MRA RouteXperts. All routes are identical for TomTom, Garmin and MyRoute-app Navigation.
5
Routes
1275.75
Kilometers
26.92
Hours
View route collection The Top 5 Car and Motor Routes around the Norwegian Fjords
About this route collection
Norway, who doesn't want to go on a motorcycle or car (camper)? Norway, officially the Kingdom of Norway, is a country in Northern Europe. Norway is located on the western part of the Scandinavian Peninsula and borders Sweden, Finland and Russia.

Just to Norway, forget it! You don't go to Norway for a while, take at least 14 days to absorb all the beauty of Norway. The 5 routes along the most famous fjords of Norway can be the start of an unforgettable holiday. In terms of natural beauty, Norway is certainly in the top ten most desirable holiday countries. Fjords, snowy peaks, mirroring lakes: every square meter is a treat.

Some of the Top 10 tips from the ANWB are included in these 5 routes, such as:

Preikestolen
Hint in advance: you should not suffer from fear of heights when you visit Norway's most popular vantage point. Preikestolen is a super-steep rock that towers 604 meters above the Lysefjord. In fact, you get two for the price of one, because the four-kilometer walk to the vantage point is just as phenomenal. Preikestolen is even the most popular Norwegian hiking destination.

Fjords
They are considered to be one of the world's most beautiful natural wonders: the imposing Norwegian fjords. Millions of years ago they were worn out by huge ice masses. It is an unforgettable experience to sail on a ship between the steep rock walls, but you can also admire the fjords from various vantage points. Spectacular include Geirangerfjord, Trollfjord, Sognefjord and Hardangerfjord. Certainly one of the most beautiful sights in Norway.

Trollstigen
The Trollstigen, also known as the Troll route, has what you call the wow factor. You will experience no less than 11 hairpin bends on the 20-kilometer route; the average increase is 8 percent with a maximum of 10 percent. A pill against motion sickness can do no harm ... On the way it is a celebration of waterfalls, steep mountain walls and fjords. Bonus: the beautiful view of the Geirangerfjord.

All routes in this collection have been checked and made the same for TomTom, Garmin and MyRoute-app Navigation!

Have fun with this collection and while driving one of these routes. Enjoy all the beauty that Norway has to offer. Click on “View route” to read the review of the chosen route.
1
Routes
433.09
Kilometers
7.09
Hours
Show region map
Akershus Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Akershus", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Akershus ([ˇɑːkəʂˌhʉːs] (listen)) is a traditional region in Norway, with Oslo as its main city and traditional capital. It is named for Akershus Fortress in Oslo. From the middle ages to 1919 Akershus was a fief and main county that included most of Eastern Norway; from the 17th century to 2020 Akershus also had a more narrow meaning as a (sub) county that included most of the Greater Oslo Region. Originally Akershus was one of four main fiefs in Norway and included almost all of Eastern Norway. The original Akershus became a main county (Stiftamt or Stift) in 1662 and was sometimes also known as Christiania Stift. It included several sub counties (Amt or Underamt); in 1682 its most central areas, consisting of modern Oslo and Akershus, became the sub county of Akershus within the larger main county of the same name. In 1842 the capital city of Christiania, which at the time consisted of a tiny part of modern Oslo, became a separate sub county within Akershus main county. The main county of Akershus was disestablished in 1919, and the sub county continued as Akershus county (fylke). During its history Akershus (sub) county ceded territory to Oslo several times; Akershus' most central and important municipality, Aker, was transferred to Oslo in 1948. The remaining county of Akershus after 1948 borders Hedmark, Oppland, Buskerud, Oslo, and Østfold; it also has a short border with Sweden (Värmland). Akershus, with a little over 614,000 inhabitants, is the second most populated county by population after Oslo. The county administration is in central Oslo, which is not part of the modern county per se.
1
Routes
373.71
Kilometers
7.06
Hours
Show region map
Aust Agder Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Aust Agder", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Aust-Agder ([ˇæʉstˌɑɡdər] (listen), English: East Agder) was one 18 counties (fylker) in Norway up to 1 January 2020, when it was merged with Vest-Agder to form Agder county. In 2002, there were 102,945 inhabitants, which was 2.2% of the total population in Norway. Its area was 9,212 square kilometres (3,557 sq mi). The administrative center of the county was the town of Arendal. The county, which is located at the Skagerrak coast, extended from Gjernestangen at Risør to the Kvåsefjorden in Lillesand. The inner parts of the area included Setesdalsheiene and Austheiene. The majority of the population live near the coast; about 78% of the county's inhabitants live in the five coastal municipalities of Arendal, Grimstad, Lillesand, Tvedestrand, and Risør. The rest of the county is sparsely populated. Tourism is important, as Arendal and the other coastal towns are popular attractions. The county includes the larger islands of Tromøya, Hisøya, Justøya, and Sandøya. The interior of the county encompasses the traditional district of Setesdal, through which the river Otra flows to the coast. In 2017, the Parliament of Norway voted to merge Aust-Agder and Vest-Agder counties into one large region called Agder, effective 1 January 2020.The county was part of the Aust-Agder District Court and the Church of Norway Diocese of Agder og Telemark.
1
Routes
433.09
Kilometers
7.09
Hours
Show region map
Buskerud Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Buskerud", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Buskerud (Urban East Norwegian pronunciation: [ˇbʉskərʉː] (listen)) is a traditional region and a former a county in Norway, bordering Akershus, Oslo, Oppland, Sogn og Fjordane, Hordaland, Telemark and Vestfold. The region extends from the Oslofjord and Drammensfjorden in the southeast to Hardangervidda mountain range in the northwest. The county administration was in modern times located in Drammen. Buskerud was merged with Akershus and Østfold into the newly created Viken County on 1 January 2020.
3
Routes
1118.02
Kilometers
18.84
Hours
Show region map
Hedmark Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Hedmark", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Hedmark ([ˇheːdmɑrk] (listen)) was a county in Norway before 1 January 2020, bordering Trøndelag to the north, Oppland to the west and Akershus to the south. The county administration is in Hamar. Hedmark and Oppland counties were merged into Innlandet county on 1 January 2020, when Norway's former 19 counties became 10 bigger counties / regions Hedmark made up the northeastern part of Østlandet, the southeastern part of the country. It had a long border with Sweden to the east (Dalarna County and Värmland County). The largest lakes were Femunden and Mjøsa, the largest lake in Norway. Parts of Glomma, Norway's longest river, flowed through Hedmark. Geographically, Hedmark was traditionally divided into: Hedemarken (east of the lake Mjøsa), Østerdalen ("East Valley" north of the town Elverum), and Solør / Glåmdalen (south of Elverum) and Odal in the very south. Hedmark and Oppland were the only Norwegian counties with no coastline. Hedmark also hosted some events of the 1994 Winter Olympic Games. Hamar, Kongsvinger, Elverum and Tynset were cities in the county. Hedmark was one of the less urbanized areas in Norway; about half of the inhabitants lived on rural land. The population was mainly concentrated in the rich agricultural district adjoining Mjøsa to the southeast. The county's extensive forests supplied much of Norway's timber; at one time, logs were floated down Glomma to the coast but are now transported by truck and train. The Hedmark municipality of Engerdal had the distinction of marking the current southernmost border in Norway of Sápmi, the traditional region of the Sami people. The county was divided into three traditional districts. Those were Hedmarken, Østerdalen and Solør (with Odalen and Vinger). Hedmark was originally a part of the large Akershus amt, but in 1757 Oplandenes amt was separated from it. Some years later, in 1781, this was divided into Kristians amt (now Oppland) and Hedemarkens amt. Until 1919, the county was called Hedemarkens amt.
4
Routes
1098.13
Kilometers
22.75
Hours
Show region map
Hordaland Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Hordaland", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Hordaland (Urban East Norwegian: [ˇhɔrdɑlɑn] (listen)) was a county in Norway, bordering Sogn og Fjordane, Buskerud, Telemark, and Rogaland counties. Hordaland was the third largest county after Akershus and Oslo by population. The county government was the Hordaland County Municipality which is located in Bergen. Before 1972, the city of Bergen was its own separate county apart from Hordaland. On 1 January 2020, the county was merged with neighboring Sogn og Fjordane county to form the new Vestland county.
7
Routes
2367.35
Kilometers
43.99
Hours
Show region map
More og Romsdal Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "More og Romsdal", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Møre og Romsdal Urban East Norwegian: [ˇmøːrə ɔ ˈrʊmsdɑːl] (listen) (English: Møre and Romsdal) is a county in the northernmost part of Western Norway. It borders the counties of Trøndelag, Innlandet, and Vestland. The county administration is located in the town of Molde, while Ålesund is the largest town. The county is governed by the Møre og Romsdal County Municipality which includes an elected county council and a county mayor. The national government is represented by the county governor (currently the acting governor is Rigmor Brøste).
4
Routes
1529.06
Kilometers
28.31
Hours
Show region map
Oppland Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Oppland", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Oppland [ˇɔplɑn] (listen) was a county in Norway until January 1. 2020 with borders to the counties Trøndelag, Møre og Romsdal, Sogn og Fjordane, Buskerud, Akershus, Oslo and Hedmark. The county administration was in Lillehammer. Oppland was, together with Hedmark, one of the only two landlocked counties of Norway. Oppland and Hedmark counties were merged together on January 1, 2020 to become the greater region / county Innlandet. Innlandet was one of several names proposed for the new administrative region consisting of Hedmark and Oppland. The two counties were re-merged after being split in 1781 (then called Hedemarkens amt and Kristians amt, respectively). Historically, the region was commonly known as "Opplandene".
1
Routes
433.09
Kilometers
7.09
Hours
Show region map
Oslo Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Oslo", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Oslo ( OZ-loh, also US: OSS-loh, Norwegian: [ˇʊʂlʊ] (listen), rarely [ˇʊslʊ, ˈʊʂlʊ]) is the capital and most populous city of Norway. It constitutes both a county and a municipality. During the Viking Age the area was part of Viken, the northernmost Danish province. Oslo was founded as a city at the end of the Viking Age in the year 1040 under the name Ánslo, and established as a kaupstad or trading place in 1048 by Harald Hardrada. The city was elevated to a bishopric in 1070 and a capital under Haakon V of Norway around 1300. Personal unions with Denmark from 1397 to 1523 and again from 1536 to 1814 reduced its influence. After being destroyed by a fire in 1624, during the reign of King Christian IV, a new city was built closer to Akershus Fortress and named Christiania in the king's honour. It was established as a municipality (formannskapsdistrikt) on 1 January 1838. The city functioned as the capital of Norway during the 1814–1905 union between Sweden and Norway. From 1877, the city's name was spelled Kristiania in government usage, a spelling that was adopted by the municipal authorities only in 1897. In 1925 the city, after incorporating the village retaining its former name, was renamed Oslo. In 1948 Oslo merged with Aker, a municipality which surrounded the capital and which was 27 times larger, thus creating the modern, vastly enlarged Oslo municipality. Oslo is the economic and governmental centre of Norway. The city is also a hub of Norwegian trade, banking, industry and shipping. It is an important centre for maritime industries and maritime trade in Europe. The city is home to many companies within the maritime sector, some of which are among the world's largest shipping companies, shipbrokers and maritime insurance brokers. Oslo is a pilot city of the Council of Europe and the European Commission intercultural cities programme. Oslo is considered a global city and was ranked "Beta World City" in studies carried out by the Globalization and World Cities Study Group and Network in 2008. It was ranked number one in terms of quality of life among European large cities in the European Cities of the Future 2012 report by fDi magazine. A survey conducted by ECA International in 2011 placed Oslo as the second most expensive city in the world for living expenses after Tokyo. In 2013 Oslo tied with the Australian city of Melbourne as the fourth most expensive city in the world, according to the Economist Intelligence Unit (EIU)'s Worldwide Cost of Living study.As of 1 July 2017, the municipality of Oslo had a population of 672,061, while the population of the city's urban area of 3 December 2018 was 1,000,467. The metropolitan area had an estimated population of 1.71 million. The population was increasing at record rates during the early 2000s, making it the fastest growing major city in Europe at the time. This growth stems for the most part from international immigration and related high birth rates, but also from intra-national migration. The immigrant population in the city is growing somewhat faster than the Norwegian population, and in the city proper this is now more than 25% of the total population if immigrant parents are included.
4
Routes
1181.03
Kilometers
25.38
Hours
Show region map
Rogaland Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Rogaland", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Rogaland [ˇruːɡɑlɑn] (listen) is a county in Western Norway, bordering the Norwegian Sea to the west, and counties Vestland to the north, Vestfold og Telemark to the east, and Agder to the east and southeast. Before many of the Norwegian counties were merged on January 1st. 2020, Rogaland county bordered Hordaland (now part of Vestland), Telemark (now part of Vestfold og Telemark), Vest-Agder, and Aust-Agder (both now part of Agder) counties. Rogaland is the center of the Norwegian petroleum industry. In 2016, Rogaland had an unemployment rate of 4.9%, one of the highest in Norway. In 2015, Rogaland had a fertility rate of 1.78 children per woman, which is the highest in the country.The Diocese of Stavanger for the Church of Norway includes all of Rogaland county.
6
Routes
1869.97
Kilometers
36.78
Hours
Show region map
Sogn og Fjordane Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Sogn og Fjordane", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Sogn og Fjordane (Urban East Norwegian: [ˈsɔŋn ɔ ˇfjuːɾɑnə] (listen), English: Sogn and Fjordane) was up to 1 January 2020 a county in western Norway, when it was merged to become part of Vestland county. Bordering previous counties Møre og Romsdal, Oppland, Buskerud, and Hordaland, the county administration was in the village of Hermansverk in Leikanger municipality. The largest town in the county was Førde. Although Sogn og Fjordane has some industry, predominantly hydroelectricity and aluminium, it is predominantly an agricultural area. Sogn og Fjordane is also home to the Urnes Stave Church and the Nærøyfjord, which are both listed by UNESCO as world heritage sites. The Western Norway University of Applied Sciences has campuses in Sogndal and Førde.
2
Routes
600.38
Kilometers
10.5
Hours
Show region map
Trondelag Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Trondelag", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Trøndelag (Urban East Norwegian: [ˇtrœndəlɑːɡ]) (Southern Sami: Trööndelagen) is a county in the central part of Norway. It was created in 1687, then named Trondhjem County (Norwegian: Trondhjems Amt); in 1804 the county was split into Nord-Trøndelag and Sør-Trøndelag, and the counties were reunited in 2018. Trøndelag county and the neighbouring Møre og Romsdal county together form what is known as Central Norway. A person from Trøndelag is called a trønder. The largest city in Trøndelag is the city of Trondheim. The administrative centre is Steinkjer, while Trondheim functions as the office of the county mayor. Both cities serve the office of the county governor, however, Steinkjer houses the main functions.The old Trondhjems amt county was divided into two administrative counties in 1804 by the King of Denmark-Norway. In 2016, the two county councils voted to merge into a single county in 2018.The dialect spoken in the area, trøndersk, is characterized by dropping out most vowel endings; see apocope. Trøndelag is one of the most fertile regions of Norway, with large agricultural output. The majority of the production ends up in the Norwegian cooperative system for meat and milk, but farm produce is a steadily growing business.
1
Routes
373.71
Kilometers
7.06
Hours
Show region map
Telemark Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Telemark", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Telemark [ˇteːləmɑrk] (listen) is a traditional region in Norway, and was a county until 1 January 2020 when it became part of the larger Vestfold og Telemark county. The region borders the traditional regions and former counties Vestfold, Buskerud, Hordaland, Rogaland and Aust-Agder. Telemark means the "mark of the Thelir", the ancient North Germanic tribe that inhabited what is now known as Upper Telemark in the Migration Period and the Viking Age. Historically the name Telemark only referred to Upper Telemark, while the coastal areas of the region were considered separate regions. Upper Telemark or Telemark proper has a varied and often scenic landscape, with many hills, mountains, valleys and lakes. It traditionally lacked cities and is marked by its distinct cultural traditions in regards to language, music, clothing, handcrafts, food, architecture and its traditionally egalitarian farmer society dating back to the Viking Age. It retained Norse culture and linguistic heritage to a larger degree than other regions in Norway, and was historically regarded as the most violent society in Norway. The region resisted both Christianization and later the Reformation longer than other Norwegian regions. It has more buildings from medieval times than any other Norwegian region, and is known as the birthplace of skiing and the Bunad movement. Grenland, the flatter coastal areas is traditionally characterized by its wealthy cities and its involvement in seafaring and trade with the Low Countries, northern Germany and the British Isles, with a more urban and continental culture, also influenced by its closer contact with Denmark. It was also Norway's most important industrial region since the 16th century, with its ironworks and sawmills.
2
Routes
585.75
Kilometers
12.31
Hours
Show region map
Vest Agder Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Vest Agder", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Vest-Agder [ˇvɛstˌɑɡdər] (listen) (West Agder) was one of 18 counties (fylker) in Norway up until 1 January 2020, when it was merged with Aust-Agder to form Agder county. In 2016, there were 182,701 inhabitants, around 3.5% of the total population of Norway. Its area was about 7,277 square kilometres (2,810 sq mi). The county administration was located in its largest city, Kristiansand. Shipping, commerce, and recreation are the main industries here. Compared to other counties of Norway, Vest-Agder is noted for having the highest level of foreign exports. Another international dimension linked to the county is the large-scale emigration to North America that took place from the 1850s and onwards, which resulted in many Americans returning to the county after Norway became prosperous. This feature is particularly predominant in Kvinesdal and Farsund, which maintains strong cultural links with the United States.
1
Routes
323.55
Kilometers
5.03
Hours
Show region map
Varmlands lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Varmlands lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Värmland County (Värmlands län) is a county or län in west central Sweden. It borders the Swedish counties of Dalarna, Örebro and Västra Götaland, as well as the Norwegian counties of Østfold, Akershus and Hedmark to the west. Prince Carl Philip is Duke of Värmland.
R04 Olme Trysil
03-01-2020
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R05 Trysil Savalen
03-01-2020
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Rondreis Noorwegen - dag 3 Ulvik - Innvik
21-02-2019
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Sognefjord
14-07-2019
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Naeroyfjord
14-07-2019
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Hardangerfjord
14-07-2019
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Lysefjord
14-07-2019
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Rondreis Noorwegen - dag 4 Innvik - Andalsnes
18-04-2019
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Rondreis Noorwegen - dag 5 Andalsnes - Oppdal
25-04-2019
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Oslo North Cape day 01 Oslo Geiranger
12-05-2019
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