Rondreis Noorwegen - dag 4 Innvik - Andalsnes
Day four of the tour starts in Innvik and ends in Åndalsnes.

We drive from Innvik, via Stryn and Grotli, to the Dalsnibba mountain where from the top (route point 6) we have a phenomenal view of the Geirangerfjord, which has been on the UNESCO World Heritage List since 2005.

Dalsnibba is a mountain of 1,476 meters high and is located above Geiranger, 7 kilometers from the Geirangerfjord. Geiranger is a village that is visited by numerous cruise ships in the summer and is an absolute tourist attraction.

After our visit to the peak of Dalsnibba we drive via Geiranger to Eidsdal where we take the ferry to Linge.

No tickets can be purchased in advance for the ferry from Eidsdal to Linge. Sailings are every half hour and these last 12 minutes.

As soon as we get off the ferry we drive from Linge to Trollstigen, the absolute highlight of the day!

Trollstigen (also known as the Troll Route) is part of road number 63 in Norway from Åndalsnes to the south. It is approximately 20 km long. It is a popular tourist road with eleven hairpin bends. At the top is a viewing platform called Trollstigheim, from where there is a beautiful view of the road and the waterfalls such as Stigfossen. Trollstigen is closed during the winter months. Even in the spring (May-June) the road to the Trollstigen is sometimes closed for several hours in the morning due to night frost. All around are the peaks of the Dronning (1568 m), the Kong (1593 m) and the Bispe (1475 m) (Source: Wikipedia).

We then continue to the Trollstigen Resort in Åndalsnes where we will spend the night.

There are enough fuel options on the route. I advise you to buy a packed lunch in Innvik, on the way to Åndalsnes you will come across many beautiful places.

Because I have not (yet) driven this route myself, it will get 4 stars.
Trollstigen (ook wel: Trollenroute)
Toegangsbord van Trollstigen
Useful links:
Geiranger Skywalk - Dalsnibba
Trollstigen Resort
Dag drie van de rondreis
Dag vijf van de rondreis

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Viewpoint, a short stop for taking a picture
Stopping point, for hotel, lunch, etc
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Bart DM
Sogn og Fjordane
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 ˈfjûːɾɑnə] (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.
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