Charter a luxury yacht and cruise Norway’s famous fjords to experience breath-taking mountain scenery, untouched and wild in nature’s very own playground. A must for lovers of the outdoors, experience luxury in the heart of nature where the summer sun never truly sets.
A superyacht charter in the famous Norwegian Fjords delivers a luxury yachting experience like no other. With over 25,000 kilometres of rugged, mostly untouched coastline, you’ll enjoy Norway’s stunning mountains, fjords and breath-taking Scandinavian scenery from the best possible angle: the water.
Visit shorelines only experienced by a lucky few. Make the most of long summer days and magical natural-light to take in Norway’s famous scenery. Hike the mountains, fish, paddle, meet locals and get to know their traditions. Visit towns off the beaten track and tuck into local delicacies.
Start your Norway superyacht charter at the Frænfjorden fjord. It's an escape to a different world, scattered with islands and with only a few tiny villages to remind you that life exists here. With some of the best views in the region, the area affords fabulous hikes with amazing wildlife to see.
Spread across two islands at the entrance to Geirangerfjord, Alesund has been named Norway’s most beautiful city. It’s a member of the ‘reseau art nouveau network’ that brings together art nouveau cities such as Budapest, Helsinki and Vienna. Taste the local fish delicacies in Aelesund’s best fish restaurant Sjobua. Climb the 418 steps from the central park to admire the views of the town and harbour from the top of Mount Aksla, or simply meander through the streets admiring the imaginative ornate buildings in the town.
It is easy to see why the breathtaking Geirangerfjord has been included on the UNESCO world heritage list. This dramatic creation of mother nature offers deep blue water surrounded by imposing snow-covered mountains, and impressive waterfalls that create a veil of mist and never ending rainbows. Enjoy a hike in this fairytale scenery, brave the rapids on a rafting excursion, explore the banks by canoe or simply relax from the upper deck of your yacht and take in the neutral beauty of this Scandinavian landscape.
Thanks to its protected location on the island of Vagsoy, Maløy has become Norway’s second-largest fishing port. It is a lively coastal town and one of the busiest exportation harbours in Norway. Pass by the World War II monument in the town square and meander through the streets without names, because most in Maløy have only numbers instead of names.
Florø is a charming small town that flourished in the 19th Century due to its intensive herring fishing activity, symbolised by the three herrings in the town’s coat of arms. A town off the beaten track, it is surrounded by breathtaking scenery and many tiny inhabited islands.
Norway’s longest and deepest fjord, the Sognefjord, lies in the heart of the Norweigan countryside and reaches over 100m inland to the Jotunheim and Jostedalsbreen national parks. Many of Norway’s major attractions sit along this fjord, whether it be the UNESCO sites, national parks or Norway’s highest waterfall and Europe’s largest glacier.
Balestrand sits along the impressive Sognefjord, one of the greatest in the world at 205km long. It's renowned for artists visiting the town as far back as the 1800’s who were inspired to visit by the extraordinary light and breathtaking scenery. Kviknes hotel (1877) with its imposing facade facing the fjord and King Bele’s road are examples of how international painters, lords and emperors have left their mark on the architecture in Balestrand.
Nested in a deep tributary of the world’s largest fjord, Sognefjord, is the beautiful town of Flåm. Flåm means ‘little place between steep mountains’ and is it just that. This small town is the best place to end your Norway yacht charter: it's amecca for nature lovers, offering steep mountains, roaring waterfalls, charming settlements and wilderness. Here, you can go fishing, hiking or visit Otternes Bygdetum, a living museum with 27 buildings dating back to the 1600s.