World of Waterfalls Blog
This page displays all of our blog posts (latest posts first).
The blog posts shown here include both non-waterfall and waterfall writeups. So in addition to our in-depth waterfall posts, the article/post topics can range from educational writeups, musings, features, advice, product reviews, and more.
If you’re looking for waterfall writeups, you can find them in our Destinations page.
Most recent blog posts (reverse chronological order):
Bredekfossen is an elusive 40m powerful waterfall on the Stormdalsåga River reachable by a rugged 9-10km hike with some rough scrambling in Nordland County.
Henfallet is an inland waterfall away from the fjords on the Hena River dropping 90m, which is said to be the highest waterfall in Trøndelag County, Norway.
Svoufossen (Svøufossen or Svøufallet) is a 156m freefalling waterfall while Reppdalsfossen is a 215m cascade. Both waterfalls are promiment Åmotan features.
Linndalsfossen (also Lindalsfallet, Linndalsfallet, or Lindalsfossen) is a hidden 140m waterfall requiring a 3km uphill hike to the canyon’s edge in Åmotan.
Mardalsfossen is a 655m waterfall with a 297m freefalling leap best seen in Summer and accessed by a 3.6km return hike near the head of Eikesdalsvatnet Lake.
The Eikesdalen, Aursjøvegen, and Litldalen Waterfalls draped these steep glaciated valleys along a memorable drive linking the two valleys in Møre og Romsdal.
Strandfossen was a tall waterfall that we noticed during our excursion into Eikesdalen Valley to see Mardalsfossen. It was a conspicuous presence as it was facing the Eresfjord at the mouth…
Naustafossen (Nauståfossen) is a prominent 110m waterfall in the remote Trollheimen Mountains behind the hamlet of Kårvatn in Møre og Romsdal County, Norway.
Vinnufossen is an 865m waterfall in Sunndal Valley just east of Sunndalsøra making it one of the highest waterfalls in Norway, and it’s a roadside waterfall.
As I was taking the best photos that I could of Muldalsfossen (foliage in the way and all), I realized that something kept touching my behind – and it was breathing…
Muldalsfossen is an elusive 180-200m waterfall that hides itself to all but those willing to do the strenuous up-and-down hike to its overlook by Tafjorden.
Stigfossen and Tverrdalsfossen are the pair of waterfalls framing the serpentine road known as Trollstigen (the troll ladder) in Møre og Romsdal, Norway.
Donetfossen (or Døntefossen), Skogagrovafossen, Brurasloret, and Gravdefossen are the prominent waterfalls in the Romsdal Valley – Norway’s Yosemite Valley.
Vermafossen is a 381m cascading waterfall with a pitchfork shape when flowing well, making it one of our favorite waterfalls in Norway’s Romsdal Valley.
Slettafossen is a powerful cascade dropping 24m in cumulative height on the Rauma River as it ran in Norway’s famed Romsdal Valley in Møre og Romsdal County.
The Romsdalen Waterfalls page is where I’m clumping the various roadside or nearly roadside waterfalls that we saw in the famed Romsdal Valley of Norway.
Veslulfossen (Vesleulfossen) is Rondane National Park’s tallest waterfall at 180m from the famed Peer Gynt Trail in the plateaus of Oppland County, Norway.
Kvanndalsfossen is a tumbling 70m snowmelt waterfall beneath the road to Geiranger eventually snaking by a campground in Møre og Romsdal County, Norway.
Storseterfossen (Storsæterfossen), Grinddalsfossen, and Geirangerfossen are the prominent waterfalls both in and behind the famous town of Geiranger, Norway.
Storulfossen (also called Bruresløret) is a year-round 20m waterfall in the open wild reindeer lands of Rondane National Park of Oppland County, Norway