As a result, most venues in Norway, including retail malls, hotels, galleries, and theatres, will be available to all visitors. Bars, restaurants, and cafés stay open into the wee hours of the morning.
Sports events, cultural events, and recreational activities are also held throughout the country, as long as adult group sizes in indoor areas do not exceed 30 people. In the case of outdoor spaces, a maximum of 40 people can be present at the same time.
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Since June 24, Norway has begun to accept and issue the EU Digital COVID-19 Certificate. This implies that all Norwegian nationals, as well as people of other countries who have obtained an EU Digital COVID-19 permit, are allowed to travel freely within Europe and Norway.
The EU Commission established the EU Digital COVID-19 Passport with the goal of making travel throughout Europe easier, and it contains the following features:
A one-page document
Issued in digital or paper format
Provided in national language and English
Free of charge
Safe and secure
Recognised in all EU countries
According to the World Health Organization (WHO), Norway has detected 140,830 COVID-19 infection cases as of August 11, with 1,051 additional cases reported in the past 24 hours. Furthermore, since the start of the pandemic, the country has documented 804 fatalities due to Coronavirus-related illnesses.
The cheapest nicest hotels in Oslo for August 2021:
Soria Moria Hotel Check Prices.
Cochs Pensjonat Check Prices.
Comfort Hotel Xpress Central Station Check Prices.
Park Inn by Radisson Oslo Check Prices.
Citybox Oslo Check Prices.