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Recent Reviews in Trondheim

Once a capital of the ruthless, plundering Vikings, Trondheim is today the hub of Norway’s tech booty. With the country’s top university for science and engineering (NTNU) and other technology institutions, the city is known throughout the region for its tech innovation and research and a rapidly growing entrepreneurship scene. Old and new are wonderfully interwoven here, especially in the city centre, where medieval architecture and heritage manifests at places like the intimidatingly gothic Nidaros Cathedral.

Surrounded by fjords, mountains, and sea, but sheltered from strong winds, Trondheim is an ideal place for nature-enthusiast urbanites. Hiking, cross-country skiing, kayaking, summer swimming (or winter swimming at Norway’s largest and super-modern waterpark, Pirdabet), and other outdoor activities are integral to the local way of life. Simply getting lost in the beauty of the peaceful old town stretch of the Nidelva River or the snow-capped coastal mountains in the distance is a favorite Trønder pastime.

The city itself also has a vibrant cultural scene with theatre, music, art, and nightlife opportunities year-round. Trondheim Calling in February is one of Norway’s biggest festival-conferences for new Norwegian music as well as established acts from throughout the region. With a huge alt-rock and growing electronic, jazz, and shoegaze (think My Bloody Valentine) scenes, Trondheim has a real passion for its local musicians and venues, fostered in large part by NTNU’s high-caliber music programs. Trondheim Calling is an incredible place to experience excellent music, meet cool creative people, and actually enjoy life during the less-than-5-hour days of the winter solstice. After-show aurora borealis gazing with the cutie you met swaying to indie vibes? Yes please.

As is standard of the region, cost of living either inside the city centre or in the suburbs isn’t cheap. Expect to spend $600+ on a shared space, at least $500 on food, and $60 on the bus system. However, thanks so the demand from the student population, there are hundreds of free wireless access points in the city or 39 MBPS home internet for $40/month. But with 6 months of the year providing 14-20 daily hours of sun, you’ll probably want to spend the bulk of your work time at outdoor cafés to get your pre-winter melanin fix.

Find the best coworker community for you by clicking on our interactive map and exploring Trondheim’s coworking spaces.

Once a capital of the ruthless, plundering Vikings, Trondheim is today the hub of Norway’s tech booty. With the country’s top university for science and engineering (NTNU) and other technology institutions, the city is known throughout the region for its tech innovation and research and a rapidly growing entrepreneurship scene. Old and new are wonderfully interwoven here, especially in the city centre, where medieval architecture and heritage manifests at places like the intimidatingly gothic Nidaros Cathedral.

Surrounded by fjords, mountains, and sea, but sheltered from strong winds, Trondheim is an ideal place for nature-enthusiast urbanites. Hiking, cross-country skiing, kayaking, summer swimming (or winter swimming at Norway’s largest and super-modern waterpark, Pirdabet), and other outdoor activities are integral to the local way of life. Simply getting lost in the beauty of the peaceful old town stretch of the Nidelva River or the snow-capped coastal mountains in the distance is a favorite Trønder pastime.

The city itself also has a vibrant cultural scene with theatre, music, art, and nightlife opportunities year-round. Trondheim Calling in February is one of Norway’s biggest festival-conferences for new Norwegian music as well as established acts from throughout the region. With a huge alt-rock and growing electronic, jazz, and shoegaze (think My Bloody Valentine) scenes, Trondheim has a real passion for its local musicians and venues, fostered in large part by NTNU’s high-caliber music programs. Trondheim Calling is an incredible place to experience excellent music, meet cool creative people, and actually enjoy life during the less-than-5-hour days of the winter solstice. After-show aurora borealis gazing with the cutie you met swaying to indie vibes? Yes please.

As is standard of the region, cost of living either inside the city centre or in the suburbs isn’t cheap. Expect to spend $600+ on a shared space, at least $500 on food, and $60 on the bus system. However, thanks so the demand from the student population, there are hundreds of free wireless access points in the city or 39 MBPS home internet for $40/month. But with 6 months of the year providing 14-20 daily hours of sun, you’ll probably want to spend the bulk of your work time at outdoor cafés to get your pre-winter melanin fix.

Find the best coworker community for you by clicking on our interactive map and exploring Trondheim’s coworking spaces.

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