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Bus stations and stops in Oslo

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Frequently asked questions

It's really easy to buy a bus ticket to Oslo with FlixBus: you can book online on our website simply selecting your departure and arrival cities, and picking your favorite date to travel. The best way to find cheap tickets though is by using the free FlixBus App and keep your ticket always in your pocket!
Getting to Oslo with FlixBus is easy as you can reach Oslo from 35 cities. You can also save the cost of the hotel by traveling on overnight buses, so no matter your schedule, you can plan your journey to Oslo around you.
Buses are one of the most convenient ways to travel and FlixBus is among the cheapest to get to Oslo! Depending on where you are travelling from, getting to Oslo with FlixBus can cost as little as 6,50 €!
We offer several payment methods for purchasing your ticket to Oslo. You can choose among card payment, PayPal, Google Pay and many more. Once in the payment section, you will be able to see all the available options and pick your preferred one. If you are having difficulties with payment, check out our help page about payments. If you buy your bus ticket onboard or at a sales point you are also given the option to pay cash.
Using your FlixBus ticket to go to Oslo is easy! If you book online, you receive a PDF booking confirmation via e-mail containing a QR code which serves as your bus ticket. If you book through the FlixBus App instead, your ticket is automatically stored there. In both cases, no need to print the ticket: simply show it digitally to the driver and you are ready to board the bus, sit back and relax.
There is one bus stop in the city. You can find its location on the map on this page.
When traveling to Oslo with FlixBus, you get extra legroom, power outlets, and of course restrooms. Most of our buses offer free Wi-Fi. Make sure to bring chargers for your devices, as you can find power outlets on board.
You can reserve a seat on your journey to Oslo during the booking process. Subject to availability, you can choose your seat from a number of categories, including panorama seats - for a better view during your trip, table seats - for more comfort and bed seats- ideal for a restful journey. Check out our seat reservation price list for more information.
Traveling by bus to Oslo is one of the most environmentally-friendly options available (compared to traveling by car or plane), and you can help the planet by offsetting your carbon emissions when you travel with FlixBus! Just click the CO₂ compensation box when you book your ticket and help us towards our goal of zero-emission travel!
Whether you travel to Oslo with a wheelchair, use a service animal or are pregnant at the time of your trip, we have the facilities in place to help.
Passengers younger than 15 years old can travel to Oslo for less. At the time of booking, we calculate the cheapest price for you from all available rates and discounts. If the discounted price is lower than the child fare, the selected passengers pay the same price. Please, make sure you check our child travel and seat policy. Foldable pushchairs or strollers can be transported for free on the bus to Oslo.
You don' need to worry about packing light when you travel to Oslo with FlixBus! Your bus ticket to Oslo includes the FREE transportation of one carry-on bag and one checked luggage. If you want to carry additional or special luggage, you can check all the options available on this page.

Things to do in Oslo

About Oslo

Many people are wary of traveling to Oslo, and Norway in general, because of its statistic of being one of the most expensive countries in the world. Don't be fooled – Oslo is expensive, but with careful planning, you can see Norway's capital on a student budget. Surrounded by mountains and the sea, this fast-growing cultural city is definitely worth the trip, no matter the time of year.

Places of Interest in Oslo

If you don’t mind putting your walking shoes on and facing whatever weather Norway brings, you can find many free things to do in Oslo. With Oslo located right on the sea, it allows for many pleasant walks along the harbor.

The Oslo Opera House, is one of the most iconic modern buildings in Scandinavia and was built to resemble a glacier floating in the waters of the Oslofjord. The building was designed to enhance the enjoyment of Oslo and allows visitors and locals alike walk on the roof of the Opera House. From here you can see some amazing views of the surrounding Oslo as well as into the harbor. Close to the Opera House lays Akershus Fortress which once protected the city from any impending invaders in the 1300s, but now is a pleasant place to wander around learning about Norway's history- if you’re lucky you may see some people dressed in historical costumes! This building inspired a few of the buildings in Frozen – see if you can recognize the building and architecture in the film!

Located near the center of Oslo is artist Gustav Vigeland’s lifework of about 200 sculptures in properly named Vigelandsparken. Vigeland’s statues are meant to represent life and its many stages. The park’s most famous statues include The Angry Boy (Sinnataggen) and The Wheel of Life (Livshjulet). Continuing into the center of Oslo is Karl Johans Street (Karl Johans Gate). Along this street, you can find many different high-end shops, perfect for window shopping and little cafes to grab coffee and people watch. At the end of the street lies the Royal Norwegian Palace, which unlike Buckingham Palace, you can go right up to it and take pictures. Before arriving at the palace, you'll pass the Norwegian Parliament and National Theatre.

If you need a place to relax, head to Oslo’s Botanical Garden. Here you will be able to walk and enjoy around 1,800 different plants. What’s so cool and unique about this Botanical Garden is that there is a Scent Garden designed for the blind, mentally-handicapped and wheelchair bound so they can enjoy the garden as well. The garden is open only from mid-March until the end of September but is free to enter. Depending on when you visit, you may be able to enjoy a concert in the gardens as they run regularly through the summer.

The final free destination is Oslo’s City Hall. This may not seem like a tourist hotspot at first, but it is home to two famous pieces of artwork, Alf Rolfsen’s “Et bilde av vår nasjon” and Henrik Sørensen’s “Arbeid. Administrasjon. Fest”, both of which depict Norwegian life, culture, and history. The Nobel Peace Prize is awarded in Oslo’s City Hall so enjoy some time walking around soaking up the history. During the summer months, the city offers free guided tours of the City Hall.

Culture and History of Oslo

There are many different museums to choose from in Oslo, but depending on your time, interest and wallet, you may not be interested in visiting some of them. Here are three of the most crowd-pleasing Oslo has to offer.

The Norwegian Folk Museum is one of the world’s oldest and largest open-air museums and features 155 traditional Norwegian homes from across the country. It’s star resident is the Stave Church from the year 1200. It is recommended wearing comfortable footwear and clothing as the museum is spread out and some walking will be involved. During the summer, you’ll be able to view demonstrations of different farm activities and baking of fresh Norwegian bread and pastries.

Right next to the Folk Museum is the Viking Ship Museum. Here you will find some of the most well-preserved Viking ships, as well as other artifacts from Viking age Norway. Since both the Viking Ship Museum and the Folk Museum are about a 20-minute bus ride outside the city, depending on the time you have in the city, it may be the best use of your time to visit both museums in the same day.

The last museum, the Nobel Peace Prize Museum, is in the center of Oslo right next to Oslo City Hall. Here everyone will be able to find something or someone that interests them. Each Peace Prize winner has a description in the Nobel Field along with the history of Alfred Nobel himself. Check out the website before your visit as they do have rotating exhibits.

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