With a rich history in farming and surrounded in greenery, Oslo is a city in close contact with nature. The inclusion of so many old pastures into the city’s modern borders make it the one of the largest capital cities in the world at 453 square kilometers in ...
Berlin has a complex history, witnessing years of division and uncertainty before becoming one of the world's most artistic and exciting cities. See remaining fragments of the famous wall that once divided the city in half
Wander the famous Hamburg Speicherstadt, an inner-city district made up of 19th-century warehouses
Explore Copenhagen like a local and hop on a bike. There is no better way to see the major sites, as well as explore hidden corners of this beautiful city
Do as the locals do on this urban adventure reaching from the bohemian quarters of... ...
Norway's fjords feature some of the most stunning scenery on Earth. Cruise past waterfalls and snow-capped peaks through the narrow Naeroyfjord
Discover Stockholm's maritime history at the Vasa Museum, which houses an original wooden war ship from 1628. This impressive vessel gives you a rare glimpse into the naval power Sweden was once famous for
With its perfectly preserved medieval wall and watchtowers, Tallinn's quaint Old Town is a great place to explore on foot
Discover the many charms of Europe on this enriching adventure. Tour from Oslo to Berlin... ...
With a rich history in farming and surrounded in greenery, Oslo is a city in close contact with nature. The inclusion of so many old pastures into the city’s modern borders make it the one of the largest capital cities in the world at 453 square kilometers in total. The city fans out much like an amphitheater and residential areas spreading up into the hills. Oslo’s Marka forest is home to wildlife large and small, all included in this unique city’s unofficial demographic.
Literary fans should head to the Ibsen Museum. The perfectly retained last residence of the ‘Father of Realism’ and playwright Henrik Ibsen gives visitors a true insight into Oslo of the 19th century.
The Oslo Opera House is an iconic building that sits on the city’s waterfront. Reflecting the rippling waves in its glass windows and all-in-all resembling a giant glacier floating along the Oslofjord, it’s a must-see.
While a fire in 1624 destroyed much of medieval Oslo, Akershus remains. Built in the 14th century as a protective fortress, Akershus castle commands the Oslo harbour.
One of Norway’s biggest tourist attractions is the focal point of Frognerparken. Vigelandsanlegget is an incredible body of work showcasing everyday people by Norway’s most-loved sculptor Gustav Vigeland.
Food is expensive in Oslo. If you’re buying groceries, stick to local produce that is cheaper than imported products and save upscale restaurants for a special treat.
To save money on sight-seeing, get a tourism card that will give you free entry to all attractions as well as public transport.
Nature lovers can take advantage of the free public camping laws in Norway. Pitch a tent in any part of Oslo’s greenery and save on accommodation costs.
Book transport tickets in advance to save as much as 50% on the costs.