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Find your holiday rental in Oslo we have great deals on: houses, apartments, villas and any other accommodation
Search from 310 short-term rentals in Oslo to book the perfect apartment from Booking.com, HomeAway, TUI Villas and many more holiday rentals sites.
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4.7 17 Reviews
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Price per night
November : £155
Price in August
Type of accommodation
1 Bedroom, 66m²
Price per week
July : £116
A holiday rental in Oslo is the best way to respect the rules of social distancing during the coronavirus epidemic this summer. A holiday rental is a private space, unlike a hotel or campsite. For example, if you choose a rental with a private swimming pool, you will be able to limit your interactions with other people. However, it is recommended that you follow the latest government information in order to comply with travel authorisations and the rules of the country: https://www.gov.uk/coronavirus
The average price of a night in a holiday rental in Oslo is £127.
If you want to spend a week in a holiday rental in Oslo, you have to pay on average £891 for 7 days. The price varies according to the season between £809 and £1 087 for one week.
The price of holiday rentals in Oslo are less expensive in July: £116 per night on average. This represents a decrease of 9% compared to the average price recorded for the rest of the year. Conversely, the price increases by 22% (£155 per night) in 11, which is the most expensive month to live in Oslo.
On average, rentals in Oslo can accommodate 5 people (apartments and houses combined) and have a surface area of 74 m².
The price of a holiday rental in Oslo is £119 per night for this summer. A week's rental in July or August will cost you on average £834.
A holiday rental for a weekend in Oslo costs on average £157, for Friday and Saturday nights.
25% of accommodation is still available for a stay in September. It will be necessary to pay on average £123 per night.
Choose among the many b&bs, holiday apartments, homes and other holiday rentals available on Likibu on sites such as TripAdvisor or Airbnb, to find the best accommodation to suit your every need in the beautiful Norwegian capital of Oslo!
4.4 5 Reviews
Oslo is Norway's bustling capital city, where you can enjoy modern architecture and convenience alongside Viking history and beautiful landscapes. Oslo is one of Europe's fastest growing cities, so book a holiday apartment here to see what it's all about before it's cool. It's also the European Green Capital 2019 so perfect for environmentally conscious travellers. Whether you're a student looking for youth hostels or other cheap accommodation in Oslo, or a professional couple seeking a romantic getaway in a luxury holiday rental, Oslo won't disappoint.
Oslo is generally quite cold, so a winter weekend break can be a good way to get a feel for the city. Most of the major sights are indoors so the weather won't get in the way of a great holiday in Oslo. However, if you like warmer weather, between May and August things heat up a bit and rooms are surprisingly economical, so this is the time to go if you want to bask in the sun and maybe even take advantage of the water sports available in the fjord.
There are three airports in the Oslo area: Gardermoen, Moss Rygge and Sandefjord Torp. Most major cities in Europe fly to Oslo, as well as several locations in North America and Asia. Countless airports fly to Oslo, making it an easily accessible city whatever your budget. There are also train and coach routes between Oslo and other continental cities, in particular from Sweden and Germany, so you could make it part of a road trip holiday: these are also extra convenient because you will be delivered directly to the city centre. If you're more of a seafaring type, you can take a ferry from Germany or Denmark to Oslo.
Oslo's public transport is all centralised under the same system, so the same tickets and pricing are valid for buses, trams, subways, ferries and trains. In zones 1 and 2 public transport is completely free! You can also get boats to the nearby islands and museums, which is not to be missed. If you want to get active, hire a city bike, found at more than 200 stations across the city.
This area is located on the east side of the Akerselva river, behind old industrial buildings. Grünerløkka was formerly a working-class quarter of Oslo but has been gentrified since the late 20th century. It's full of cute cafés and bars and is also a great shopping district for independent and vintage shops. This is the perfect place to book a luxury hotel if you like to be in a calm but fun part of town, surrounded by nature.
The Oslo Fjord is an area of land with lots of little islands such as Hovedøja, Gressholmen and Bleikøya. This is a fascinating area of Oslo, with each island having its own unique history, geography and identity. Book your holiday apartment on Airbnb here if you're interested in history, as it is full of gems such as Viking and Second World War ruins. In the summer, the fjord is great for water sports such as canoeing, sailing, fishing and kayaking, so perfect for adventure lovers.
There is a distinct divide in Oslo between east and west: while not as deep as it was in the past, it is still significant. The east is ideal for students or young people looking for cheap accommodation in Oslo, as it is jam-packed with cheap markets, restaurants and shops. As the city's medieval area, Oslo East is full of beautiful historical buildings. Art lovers should be sure to check out the Ekebergparken Sculpture Park, close to the place that inspired Edvard Munch's famous "The Scream" painting.
Perhaps the most famous Nordic painter, Edvard Munch was a hugely significant expressionist and his art is renowned all over the world. He left his work to the city of Oslo, which was turned into the Munch Museum, the best place to see Munch's work and learn about his life. Go on Sunday at 1pm for an introduction to the museum, given in English during the summer.
One of Oslo's most popular attractions, the Viking Ship Museum has the best examples of genuine Viking ships as well as skeletal remains, wood carvings and other fascinating relics of the Viking Age. There is also a Historical Museum where you can see Norway's largest collection of prehistoric and medieval artefacts.
If you get tired of cultural activities, let your hair down with a visit to Scandinavia's largest indoor playland, Megafun. Megafun is 5,000 square metres of play areas up to five stories high, laser games, a wind tunnel and 6D cinema. This is the perfect day out for families with young children, giving parents a chance to unwind in the free WiFi zone or join in the fun!