He stayed in Oslo for four days and went to the palace three times. The palace has horseback guards, guards, and the changing ceremony is as solemn and formal as other royal guards. The backyard is quite large, but it is not enclosed by the Royal territory, but by the Norwegian people's parks. Of course, our tourists can also enter and leave freely. Many of the children on the park lawn are grandpa, while the woman holds a book in the grass under the tree and hisses the sun, beside which is a fallen bicycle. The temperature in Oslo in summer is suitable. It's 20 degrees in the daytime and 10 degrees in the evening. It's very comfortable.
The Norwegian palace is the office of King Harald. It is situated on a high ground, surrounded by 330 acres of woodland and parks, opposite the main street in the city centre, Karl & Johnson Avenue. The palace was first built by King Carl XIV. In 1823, a Danish official and lawyer, Von Linstow, was appointed Chief Architect and held a founding ceremony in 1825. The project was not completed until 1848. When King Harald was in the palace, the royal flag of the golden lion on the red bottom was flying over the palace. If there is a triangle on the flag, it means that the king is not in the palace at this time, and Prince Hakang will temporarily replace him as head of state. Having seen the splendor of many European palaces, the Norwegian palace seems low-key and simple only in appearance.
Norwegian palace, also known as the old palace, has been built for more than 500 years. It is both a palace and a fortress. It's located on the coast of Oslo, and the scenery is quite good. The stone fortress, simple and elegant, still retains several cannons on the city tower, so it can be seen that he also had defensive function at that time. This is an important scenic spot in Oslo, you must not miss it.
The Norwegian palace is the office of King Harald. It is situated on a high ground opposite the main street in the city centre, Carl & John Street. We met children from other ethnic groups during the tour, which was particularly noticeable against the beautiful street scenery.
Catching up with the rare sunny weather in winter, the second time to punch in the palace is simple but not simple. Behind the palace there is a large garden, more than 100 years old. The sign says: between May 18 and October 1, you can visit the garden. It's December now. It's a pity of course, but it's happy to feel the lazy and warm sunshine of Nordic winter in the square in front of the palace.
The Norwegian palace is probably the simplest one I have ever seen. The guards are very close to the people and can talk to you for two sentences. They are not as dignified as the guards of the Swedish palace. Tourists are rare when they meet guards and change their posts.
The tour guide informed us that the hotel in Oslo was near the Norwegian Palace. After staying in the hotel, eat dinner and take a walk to the palace. The Royal Palace of Norway is much smaller than the Royal Palace of Stockholm, but it is surrounded by a large park with very good scenery. Near dusk, the light is right, and the palace is golden in the picture.
The Royal Palace of Norway, located in Oslo, the capital of Norway, is a landmark building of Norway. There are not many visitors, the surrounding environment is very green, many towering ancient trees, and there is an ancient castle nearby to visit. It is worth visiting.
Norwegian Oslo Palace, the Nordic royal family in European history has never been the dominant, so whether Norway or Sweden, the royal building is relatively simple. Norway should have a very strong female status, such as a royal guard with a woman, a soldier patrolling the palace, or a police car in the street, usually with men and women, but rarely with men.
The Royal Palace of Norway covers a large area, but apart from that, it feels very civilian. The outside of the palace is free to visit. There is a big garden behind it. It's a good place for walking and chatting. If the royal staff are not at home, they can visit the palace, but they need to charge a certain admission fee.