How to get there by Bus

Should you decide to come to Jotunheimen National Park by public transport, it is the bus that will take you there since there is no train service to Lom or Skjåk. The nearest train station is at Otta (60 kilometres from Lom). Buses to Jotunheimen connect here to the Norwegian State Railway trains running on the Dovre line between Oslo and Trondheim. For timetables and tickets, please refer to the NSB or or

Buses to Jotunheimen National Park run all year round from Oslo, Bergen, Trondheim and Måløy. With a frequency of 4 times a day, the Express Bus is a good option when you are coming from from Oslo. Bergen, Trondheim and Måløy are served at least once a day by (Express) bus, depending on the season.

For more information and booking, please contact one of the following companies:

For local busses via Otta-Vågå-Lom-Sogndal during the main season (end of June to mid-August) please refer to timetables on

Comfort on the bus
All routes generally operate long buses (over 42 foot). These long vehicles are very steady on the road and provide a comfortable journey. The length also enables good foot-room and reclining space between the seats. All seats have seat belts, use of which is mandatory. In some off the busses offers a 4-channel music and radio equipment which can be listened to through headphones. If you don’t bring your own headphones, you can buy some on the bus. Most people prefer to be covered whilst sleeping – some of our busses providing pillows and blankets in the luggage compartments overhead. The temperature in the bus is regulated with air conditioning and should therefore be comfortable whatever the outside temperature.

JVB Snowmobile Jotunheimen

Jotunheimen National Park is centrally located in the heart of Norway. The park is easily accessible from Norway’s major cities Oslo, Bergen and Trondheim. Public transport is a good and affordable way to reach Jotunheimen.

Where to find us


in Norway

In 2012, Norway had more British cruise passengers than the Caribbean: 197,000 Brits chose to go on a cruise in Norway, vs. 189,000 who went to the Caribbean.

Foreign tourists had almost 5 million overnight stays in Norway in 2013, of which German tourists accounted for 11 per cent. Swedes accounted for 14 per cent and Danes 9 per cent. The total number of overnight stays was just shy of 20 million in 2013.

Germans, Danes, Swedes, Dutch and guests from the US are the most frequent in Norway. They accounted for more than half of all foreign guest nights at collective accommodation establishments in Norway in 2013

Compared to the rest of Europe, hotel prices in Norway are not expensive, with the average price for a double room in February 2012 being just under NOK 900* and thus less than in many other European cities (rooms in Paris, Rome, Venice, London, Amsterdam, Geneva and Stockholm all cost more).

Spending by holiday and leisure travellers totalled almost NOK 25 billion in the 2013 summer season and approximately NOK 42 billion (41.6 billion) from May to December.

Non-resident guests in Norway spent 9.9 billion on grocery, amusements and local transport. In second place is accomodation, with 7.1 billion NOK spent in the summer season of 2013.

Amongst the diverse relics of cultural heritage in Jotunheimen there are cairns from old travelling routes and remnants from falcon-catchers’ shelters. In earlier times there were several mountain dairy farms in Jotunheimen, such as Gjendebu. At Memurubu these farms have remained in use up until the present day.