2014/04/e3ebf_work_norway_4712839963_0e34e23c63

Go to Norway in December?

Question by : Go to Norway in December?
I want to visit Norway (Oslo in particular) in December but I don’t know if this is the right time to visit. I’m 18 and I want to go with a friend, we like teenager stuff like clubbing, doing stuff with action and also some sightseeing.

Best answer:

Answer by Willeke
Oslo will be open in winter, as it is a city with universities and many people living there. But it is an expensive city, and especially alcohol is very expensive.
Sightseeing within the city will be possible although some touristy things might be closed, but Norway is great for going out into the countryside and that will be hard in December.

There is daylight for a few hours, but I am told it hardly gets more than twilight in that time of the year.

The better time to visit Norway is late in winter, say February or March when you have time to do winter sports, skiing is popular for a reason, or in summer and visit the fjords. And those are surely worth visiting.

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Willow Grouse, Northern Norway
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My god I worked hard for this one.
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My next aim is a Moose in midnightsun.

Question by : How can i immigrate to Norway?
Right now i am staying in U.A.E for the last 18 Years,Now i plan to immigrate to Norway,What is required from Me to do? Please advice

Best answer:

Answer by Uncle
http://www.udi.no/Norwegian-Directorate-of-Immigration/

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One comment on “Go to Norway in December?

  1. My family is of Norwegian heritage, and I was looking into this some years ago. In a practical sense, it is very difficult to immigrate to Norway; they basically have a moratorium on immigration in effect. I would suggest obtaining a study visa and going there for a year or two to see if you really like living there. If you should meet someone special in Norway you end up marrying, that would be one way to stay there indefinitely. However, if you do so, you should learn the Norwegian language, obey their laws, and respect and adapt to their culture, values, and way of life — instead of demanding that they adapt to your values/culture, as so many immigrants now do in France and the UK.

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