Flydalsjuvet offers an impressive view and is an excellent point for photography, with a view over Geiranger and Geirangerfjorden with the many cruise boats. Some of Norway's most popular travel photo images are taken here. Flydalsjuvet is easily reached close to road no. 63, approx. 4 km from Geiranger centre, heading towards Grotli. The viewpoint is divided into two areas, one upper and one lower plateau, with a gangway running in between. The viewpoint has been modernised via the project "Norwegian Scenic Routes" and the new facilities were officially opened in a ceremony on 21st June 2006. On the lower plateau there is also an installation called "Fjordsetet" that was unveiled by HRH Queen Sonja in September 2003 in connection with the 10th anniversary of the regional travel company Fjord Norge AS.
Geiranger Skywalk - Dalsnibba
Europe's highest fjord view from a road. The spectacular platform, Geiranger Skywalk, guarantees you an airy experience. It is quite possibly the world's finest view – 1500 m above sea level. The toll road, Nibbevegen, takes you from Djupvasshytta at 1038 m above sea level, to the viewpoint at Dalsnibba which is at approx 1500 m. You will have an unforgettable experience of fjord culture, views towards the snow-covered mountains, pure air and the World Heritage Area - all at the same time. Nibbevegen, a pioneer project and the very symbol of tourism in Geiranger, was opened in 1939. The fantastic panorama from the highest point includes fjords, peaks and high mountain terrain and is a 'must-see' on any visit to the Geiranger area. The toll road normally opens in mid/late May to closes in October. At the highest point there is a modern service building with a small souvenir shop and toilet facilities. New automatic toll station is installed on the way to Dalsnibba, and therefore the road is open all hours a day. At the station it is possible to pay by coins (NOK) or credit card. It is also possible to book your tickets online on our website, and scan your ticket in the toll station. Cruise-buses (due to agreement) will pass as earlier, where personnel at the toll station manually opens the barrier.
Gondola one way
When purchasing the one-way ticket online, you can skip the ticket line and go straight to the ticket gate at Voss Gondol. Use the barcode code you receive on SMS and email to enter the ticket gate. Please note that the barcode can only be used once. The ticket is valid on the chosen date only. Children under 7 years travel for free with Voss Gondol and do not need a ticket.
Gondola ticket one way family
When purchasing the one-way ticket online, you can skip the ticket line and go straight to the ticket gate at Voss Gondol. Use the barcode code you receive on SMS and email to enter the ticket gate. Please note that the barcode can only be used once. The ticket is valid on the chosen date only. Children under 7 years travel for free with Voss Gondol and do not need a ticket. So if all the children are under 7 years old, you will just need two adult tickets.
Gondola return ticket
When purchasing the return ticket online, you can skip the ticket line and go straight to the ticket gate at Voss Gondol. Use the barcode code you receive on SMS and email to enter the ticket gate. Please note that the barcode can only be used once at the lower station and once at the top station. The ticket is valid on the chosen date only. Children under 7 years travel for free with Voss Gondol and do not need a ticket.
Ørnevegen – Ørnesvingen
Ørnevegen –Eagle Road – is the name given to the steepest stretch of road up the mountain side from Geiranger towards Eidsdal on road no. 63. The road swings through 11 hairpin bends up from the Geirangerfjord and to the highest point on the stretch, 620 metres above sea level at Korsmyra. The road was officially opened on 15th September 1955 and gave the village of Geiranger year-round road access. The road was an attraction from the very first day, and was called Eagle Road because at its highest point it passed through terrain that had traditionally been the domain of a large number of eagles. The name also reflects the wildness, the spectacular that tourists and others using the road will experience, especially if they stop at Ørnesvingen, the highest of the hairpins. Facilities have been provided here for visitors to take in the magnificent panorama over Geiranger, the Geirangerfjord, the Seven Sisters Falls and the alpine farm Knivsflå, or to gaze down on the many cruise ships that traffic the fjord far below. The viewpoint has been recently upgraded, and was officially opened on 21st June 2006 with a simple ceremony as part of the project "Nasjonal Turistveg" (National Tourist Roads) under the auspices of Statens Vegvesen, - The Norwegian Public Roads Administration. Architect: 3RW - Sixten Ralff. Landscape architect: Smedsvig Landskapsarkitekter AS. Artist: May Elin Eikaas-Bjerg. Ørnevegen has a one in ten incline at its steepest, and can test both drivers and vehicles that traffic the road in the winter months. Private and commercial vehicle branch interests use the road as a test bed to improve the road-holding capabilities of vehicles in winter conditions. The longest vehicle length permitted is 15 metres.