Bygdøy is a peninsula located in the western part of the city of Oslo.
Before moving to Norway I heard a lot about Norwegians. From people that weren’t Norwegians, of course 🙂
Norwegian Constitution Day (Nasjonaldagen, Grunnlovsdagen, syttende mai) is the national day of Norway and is an official public holiday celebrated on May 17 each year.
Traditional Estonian cuisine is based exclusively on meat, potatoes and some fish but neighboring states had a great influence in preparation and use of traditional Estonian ingredients so it’s not uncommon for the Estonians to eat dried or salted fish or fried sausages.
A couple of days ago I celebrated my one year anniversary living in Oslo, so I think I can tell a bit more about the Norwegian weather.
Small, but nice. This could be the very short description of an exhibition opened at the end of November last year in a City Museum of Oslo.
The trip to Tallinn was unplanned and spontaneous to that extent that I had somewhat of a plan what to visit, but then I left that plan at home. Three days of casual sightseeing of the old town and plenty of food.
Breakfast (frokost) is the most important meal of the day so here are a couple of things that you can find on a Norwegian dining table.
Easter holidays in Norway are a big thing, but not for religious reasons (the research from two years ago said that only one third of the population believed in God), but more for practical reason.
Everybody knows that Italians are big gourmets and food lovers, but only when it comes to their own, Italian, cuisine. Pizzas, pasta, fresh tomatoes, mozzarella, olive oil, garlic and various aromatic herbs (basil, rosemary, oregano) are just some of the few ingredients out of what you can prepare simple and fast meal.