Kvadrat is one of the largest shopping centres in Norway, both in terms of turnover and area. There are 170 shops in various industries, of which clothing / shoes / fashion is the largest single industry with around 60 stores. The centre was first opened in April 1984, and has been rebuilt and modernised a number of times.
Perfect activity for a day
Kvadrat is a popular shopping centre with a number of great offers. Feel free to take the entire day here if the holiday weather is not on your side for all the outdoor activities you were planning. Start the day with a good café breakfast at one of Kvadrat's many cafés, then trawl the shops until you find your favourites. You can even treat yourself to some self-care; how about a haircut, visit a barbershop, get some skin care, nail care or get makeup tips. For the very youngest, it is probably popular to take the driving license with "Kvadratbilen" (the Kvadrat car) (NOK 10 per hour). Afterwards, maybe it's time for lunch? The centre has most types of food on offer - everything from Mexican, Japanese, Italian, Indian, Asian fusion to traditional Norwegian food. If the sun is shining, several of the eateries have outdoor seating in the summer. A little more action for the children awaits after lunch, where they can test out the Glo-kart track at Fun Center Kvadrat, or they can go outside and play in the playground outside entrance C.
Also check out www.visitkvadrat.com for more good holiday tips during the Kvadrat visit.
Kvadrat is environmentally certified by the Eco lighthouse organisation, and has recently received a new certificate for their environmental commitment. In recent years, the company has initiated several measures to reduce energy consumption. In the common areas and in the parking garage, Kvadrat has switched to LED lights. The ventilation system has been replaced and has a recycling rate of up to 85 percent. The shopping centre also has a large charging station for electric cars and a new, recycling facility for waste. Today, 65 percent of all waste is sorted and recycled. The goal is to increase this to 70 percent.