Bergen is the Gateway to the Fjords of Norway and a UNESCO World Heritage City with combination of nature, culture and exciting urban life all year around.
Bergen is the Gateway to the Fjords of Norway. As a UNESCO World Heritage City and a European City of Culture, the Bergen region has the ideal combination of nature, culture and exciting urban life all year around.
Bergen Harbour Hotel
A Boutique hotel - Our wish is to offer you a unique and more personal hotel experience. We want you to feel at...
Zander K Hotel
Zander Kaaes gate 8
Located next to Bergen Train Station, Zander K Hotel offers designer hotel accommodation in Bergen, 1.1 km from...
Quality Hotel Edvard Grieg
Quality Hotel Edvard Grieg is a full service hotel only a 5 minute drive from Bergen Airport and 20 minutes to ...
Keyser Apartments 6
Professor Keysers gate 6B
Set in Bergen, near Bergen University, University Museum of Bergen and Haakon's Hall, Keyser Apartments 6 featu...
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Attractions in Bergen
To the northeast of Bergen rises Mount Fløyen. Also known as Fløyfjell, this 319-meter peak offers magnificent views of the city and the surrounding area. For the most dramatic vistas, time your visit for early morning or at dusk.
If walking is not your thing, you can take the Fløibanen, a fun 844-meter-long funicular railway that carries over a million passengers to the top every year. Once here, the views over Bergen are simply breathtaking.
Bryggen Hanseatic Wharf
Bryggen is one of Bergen's and Norway's main attractions. Bryggen was built after the great fire in 1702 and is included on UNESCO's World Heritage List.
The very first buildings in Bergen were situated at Bryggen, which has been a vibrant and important area of the city for many centuries.
Located just a short trek to the south of Bergen, Troldhaugen is famous as the former home of Norwegian composer Edvard Grieg. Built in 1885, the well-preserved home is now the site of the Grieg Museum and is dedicated to the life and work of the composer.
The Greig Museum is housed in the villa where Edvard and Nina lived, as well as a number of newer buildings constructed for the purpose of commemorating the composer's life and work. Visitors can also see the composer's hut, Greig's private workspace by the lake where he retreated for concentration.