1. See the Fish Market
Bergen Fish Market has been in operation since the thirteenth century. For a long time, it has served as a meeting place for local anglers to sell their fresh catch. The indoor part of the market started in 2012 and is open all year (the outside market opens on May 1 for the late spring).

If you want to try some local delicacies, there are numerous cafés and food trucks to choose from. Simply ensure you have your own financial plan, as costs range from 130 NOK ($14 USD) for a tidbit to around 290 NOK ($30 USD) for a primary dish.
2. Visit the Sea Exhibition Hall.
Bergen has relied vigorously on sea exchange since its commencement in the eleventh century. You can spend an evening at this historical center to find out about the city’s oceanic history. The displays incorporate boats, artwork, films, antiques, unique guides, and a few guns from the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.
3. Investigate the Greenhouse
Bergen’s Greenhouse was laid out in 1996 and covers 17 sections of land. It’s a decent spot to snatch some natural air and unwind with a book. With north of 5,000 types of plants, it’s home to Norway’s biggest assortment of roses, as well as the biggest assortment of rhododendrons in Scandinavia. There are additionally various segments, similar to the Bright Knoll (home to summer annuals), a conventional Japanese nursery, and the High Nursery, with a wide range of snow-capped plants from around the world.
4. Investigate Pepperkake Byen
The Gingerbread City, open in November and December, is the world’s greatest yearly gingerbread celebration. It began in 1991 and presently incorporates more than 2,000 workers, bread cooks, organizations, and schools. It is comprised of many gingerbread houses and is made to look like a frigid, snowy evening in Bergen. Assuming you’re here during the Christmas season, don’t miss it!
5. Visit KODE
The KODE Exhibition Hall is one of the biggest in Scandinavia for music, contemporary workmanship, furniture, recordings, verifiable antiquities, and specialties. It exhibits a wide assortment of about 40,000 items that date back to the 1800s. The gallery is situated in four structures, and guests can likewise visit the homes of three well-known Norwegian authors (Edvard Grieg, Harald Sverud, and Ole Bull).

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