Rondreis Noorwegen - dag 5 Andalsnes - Oppdal
Storseisundbrug of 'dronken brug'
Day five of the tour starts in Åndalsnes and ends in Oppdal.

From Åndalsnes we drive via Isfjorden to Åfarnes, where we take the ferry to Sølsnes. No tickets can be purchased in advance for this ferry. You will find a link to an overview of the planned sailings at the bottom of this review.

Then we drive from Sølsnes towards the Atlantic road, where we may consider the famous Storseisund bridge or 'drunken bridge' (route point 5) as the highlight of the day. The Atlantic Road (Norwegian: Atlanterhavsveien) is part of the Fylkesvei 64 (Provincial Road 64) in the province of Møre og Romsdal. The road connects the islands from Averøy to Vevang and Eide to the mainland to Kristiansund and Molde. Work began on August 1, 1983 until the opening on July 7, 1989. During that time, there were 12 hurricanes in the area. The road is 8.3 kilometers long and crosses various islands and the shaving coast. There are eight bridges (Source: Wikipedia).

Then we drive via Tingvoll and Sunndalsøra to Oppdal, where we spend the night in Quality Hotel Skifer.

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

Because I have not (yet) driven this route myself, it will get 4 stars.
Atlanterhavsvegen, de Atlantische weg
Sunndalsfjorden
Useful links:
Ferry Åfarnes - Sølsnes
Quality Hotel Skifer
Storseisundbrug
Dag vier van de rondreis
Dag zes van de rondreis (binnenkort beschikbaar)

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Waypoint, used to construct the route
Sight, here you can see something
Viewpoint, a short stop for taking a picture
Stopping point, for hotel, lunch, etc
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Bart DM
Trondelag
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: [²trœndəlɑːɡ]) (Southern Sami: Trööndelagen, Swedish: Tröndelag) 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.
1770
Amount of visits (Trondelag)
2
Amount of routes verified by RouteXperts (Trondelag)
14
Amount of downloaded routes (Trondelag)