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Cruises visiting Lysefjord & all Lysefjord cruises for  2019-2020

Currently we have no major cruise ships visiting Lysefjord in the 2019-2021 seasons.

Future sailings will be shown here as they become available, and alternative ports in the region can be viewed at Europe - Baltic & North Atlantic Cruises. Please contact one of our cruise specialists today on 1800 121 187 if you require further assistance.

View Lysefjord 2019-2020 cruises for 0 ships listing 0 cruises from Lysefjord with today's best deals!

The Lysefjord is located in Ryfylke in the county of Rogaland, near Haugesund and Stavanger (a day trip 20 km distant), in SW Norway. The name means ‘light fjord’ due to the lightly coloured granite rocks along its sides. This narrow and - at certain spots - very deep fjord with depths ranging from just 13m to over 400m is an most popular attraction. Ships can travel the full length of the fjord to view its extraordinary scenery. French writer Victor Hugo wrote the novel, Toilers of the Sea, in which he admires the scenery of the fjord after a visit here in 1866.

Some cruises stop at Preikestolen (The Pulpit Rock) that towers 604m above the Lysefjord. Atop the cliff is an almost flat top roughly 25m by 25m. 200,000 visitors annually make it one of Norway’s most popular attractions. It is accessible via a 3.8-km long hike each way, best from April to October. Interestingly, compressed air from Lysefjorden and Preikestolen is being sold in cans, mostly to China. At the top of the fjord is Lysebotn and a hydroelectric plant inside the mountain. No roads line the fjord, but a spectacular road with 27 hairpin bends (one in a tunnel) is the only road access to Lysebotn from the outside world.

At the end of the fjord lies the Kjerag mountain that stands at 1,084m above the fjord, and towers above other peaks in the area. Take a coach to the lookout at the top, and photograph perhaps Norway’s top scenic view, looking down on your ship in the fjord in the far distance. This area has become a centre for mountain climbers and you may even get to see a base jumper. If time permits walk up the path to the Kjerag Plateau, and if brave enough be photographed on the Kjeragbolten, a round rock wedged solidly in a mountain crevice.