The main attraction of the village is a large wooden hotel of the 19th century. Despite the tiny size of the village, Fjorland attracts fans of climbing on rocks and glaciers, and the hotel has become a popular meeting place for lovers of mountain adventures. And just wanting to walk in silence along the berezhka and breathe the purest air, I think, there are also a lot of people. I'd love to spend a week here...if it were possible.
The village has a small Church built in 1860.
Fjordland is home to about 300 people, who are engaged in agriculture and tourist services. Despite its tiny size, it has everything you need for a normal life - several shops, a school, a kindergarten, a post office, and a library. It offers tourists-cafes and souvenir shops, there is a tour Desk that organizes ascents to the nearest glaciers.
Fjorland began as a trading post for the needs of local farmers, and shops and storage sheds were built right by the water. Now in these picturesque houses are placed zucchini, and craft workshops.
Since its Foundation in the beginning of the 19th century, the village was accessible only by water, in 1986 a tunnel was opened that connected the village with Sogndal, and you can get here by regular bus.
The Liner Marco Polo. Cruise ships in Fjordland are frequent visitors. Tourists visit Norwegian glacier Museum and the Nigardsbreen glacier, which is located nearby.