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Following Oslo and Bergen, the next destination for those looking for cheap air tickets to Norway is one: Trondheim! Traditionally Norway’s religious and cultural capital, Trondheim is a legitimate rival of those two and deserves our full attention. A beautiful city with a paved historic quarter and lots to see and do, Trondheim has something for everyone; museums for art lovers, historic monuments and locations for history lovers and exquisite buildings for architecture fanatics. Famous for its student population and the extremely vibrant nightlife and with many cheap hotels and accommodation choices, Trondheim really is a destination worth discovering.
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500 kilometres north of Oslo and 630 north of Bergen, proud Trondheim dominates the Norwegian north and is the country’s third largest city – and its former capital!
Trondheim was founded by King Olaf I Tryggvason in the 10th century and remained Norway’s capital until the 16th century.
Idyllic, picturesque and utterly pleasant, modern Trondheim is a significant student town, maintaining a rich cultural nucleus and a great historical heritage. At the same time, Trondheim seems not only to follow the latest trends in design and technology, but also to create many of them.
Friendly and warm towards every tourist, student and visitor, Trondheim will never let you down – we can guarantee that!
Trondheim’s airport (Trondheim lufthavn, Værnes) is located 19 kilometres east of the city centre and is accessible by bus and train.
You can get around Trondheim by bus (Trondheim Trafikkselskap), bike and taxi. Fares start at 30.00 ΝΟΚ and minimum taxi fare costs 72.00 ΝΟΚ.
Your day in Trondheim starts at the square of the Cathedral.
Trondheim’s Cathedral (Nidaros Domkirke) is the largest medieval building in Scandinavia. Dating back to the 11th century, its cultural, architectural and religious importance is priceless.
Adjacent to the Cathedral is the other giant of Trondheim, the Archbishop’s Palace (Erkebispegården), Scandinavia’s oldest building. Once the Archbishop’s seat of Norway, the Faroe Islands, the Isle of Man, the Shetland Islands, Iceland and Greenland, today it houses a museum dedicated to the history of the region and the building.
Another interesting museum that’s worth your time is the National Museum of Decorative Arts (Nordenfjeldske Kunstindustrimuseum), where you can enjoy an excellent collection that reflects Trondheim’s potential in design. Collections focus especially on three Norwegian female artists: Hannah Ryggen, Synnøve Anker Aurdal and Benny Motzfeldt.
Following Trondheim’s previous two superlatives, continue to the Stiftsgården. This is Scandinavia’s largest wooden palace, it dates back to the 18th century and is the official royal residence of Norway.
A perfect ending to your experience would be a walk around the historic castle Kristiansten, just 2 kilometres outside the city centre. This legendary castle was built in 1681 in a very innovative, at the time, design of great military importance. It was this castle, actually, that defended and saved the city from the Swedes, during the 18th century!Norwegian is the official language, but the majority of the locals speak exceptional English.