Sunnfjord - the fishing adventure high spot in Norway

Sunnfjord is one of the best all round fishing spots in Norway. Here is one of our best offers. Go with me for fishing salmon in one of the best rivers in the fjord district and to the best brown trout river with catch guaranty in Europe.

Fishing tours in Sunnfjord 2017

Full day excursion with professional fishing guide in Europe’s richest watercourse for trout, - the Jölstra river, the Jölstra lake and mountain lakes at the foot of the glacier Jostedalsbreen. Price per person NOK 900,- at a minimum of 2 persons. The price includes fishinglicense, use of waders, life vest and all other necessary equipment. You will also learn how to clean and fillet the fish – ready to panfry. Cach warranty.

Alta River - Registration will be opened the 2nd of January

The registration will be opened the 2nd of January 2017 and the registration deadline is January 31. 2017.
Please read the application rules in this article and then follow the link at the bottom of the page to the registration page.

Trout and salmon fishing in Western Norway

Fishing tours with a tour guide for trout, sea trout and salmon in rivers and lakes or from a fishing boat following the big fish hunting out at sea.
If you don't have fishing equipment with you, we will gear you up with wading pants, inflatable life vests and fishing licenses, a rod and line and everything an angler needs to meet the fish on the Norwegian West Coast.


Here you have the best chances of getting big salmon

Norwegian rivers with catches of the greatest number of salmon more than 7 kg in 2015

The norwegian national salmon policy have failed
The norwegian national salmon policy have failed
Wild salmon in Suldalslågen River. Underwater-photo: Agnar Berge.
Sixteen leading international organisations call for a national salmon policy in Norway.
Norwegian authorities have failed in their duty to protect wild Atlantic salmon.
Lowest Norwegian salmon catch records in history
The Directorate of Nature Management (DN) goes against ICES scientific advice.
Norway violates article 66 of the Law of the Sea and create dangerous international situations.


There is no shortage of causes for the decline of salmon in Norway. All along the Norwegian coastline genuine wild salmon stocks are declining or disappearing from more and more rivers. The Norwegian authorities have failed in their duty to take adequate measures to restore the country’s salmon rivers during the last two decades. As far as salmon are concerned, recognition of the need for conservation, sustainability and international responsibility is signally lacking in Norway’s management policies.
Norway has become the world´s most dangerous place for the Atlantic salmon.
Regulations proposed by the Directorate of Nature Management (DN) for 2008 – 2012 go against international scientific advice as adopted by the Storting and they violate Norway´s obligations under article 66 of the Law of the Sea. The Directorate continues to support interceptory mixed stock netting of salmon that are native to Russia, Finland, Sweden and other nations. This reckless approach to the management of a threatened natural resource creates a dangerous international situation.
Why should Norway be the only Atlantic salmon nation to ignore the need to protect the surviving wild stocks in order to allow them to restore their rivers to a healthy abundance? This is now a priority in every other salmon country on both sides of the Atlantic. Commercial agreements that give salmon netsmen generous compensation in lieu of their fishing privileges have been implemented in most other salmon countries on both sides of the Atlantic.
Independent scientists have confirmed that a pilot scheme in the Trondheim fjord, where netsmen receive fair compensation for agreeing to stop salmon fishing, has already proved to be a groundbreaking success. In all those deals, First Nation rights are fully recognised and respected as the resource itself is more important than any self-interest. Human rights, elements of competition law and any other issue of concern, all fully addressed.
Norway´s management regime has also failed to deal with the negative effects of fish farming, gyrodactylus and most other problems facing river management. We urge the Norwegian Government to think again and instruct the Directorate to modernise its policies to meet 21st Century demands and new challenges including climate change. The Directorate must get its act in order, make substantial improvements to the conservation elements in its proposals and move fast before it is too late. Overall, we call for a national salmon policy in Norway to restore her native salmon stocks.
The open letter are signed by:
Orri Vigfússon, Chairman, The North Atlantic Salmon Fund (NASF)
Bill,Taylor, President, The Atlantic Salmon Federation
Ilya Sherbovich, Ponoi River Company (Russia)
Peter C. Power, Founder of the Atlantic Salmon Reserve and Advisor to the Governor, Kola Region, R.
Casper Moltke, Chairman, Dansk laksefond
Delfin Puente, President of The Real Asociacion Asturiana de Pesca
Javier Loring Armada, NASF ( Spain)
Marc Adrien Marcellier, NASF (France)
Kurt Pilchowski, Chairman, Lachs- un Meerforellen- Sozietät e.V. Germany
Vladimír Zeman, Chairman Ichtys Bohemica, o.s. Check Republic
Martin Peter, Chairman, NASF (Switzerland)
John Carroll, Chairman, FISSTA. Irish Salmon & Sea Trout Anglers
Jim Haughey, Chairman, NASF (Northern Ireland)
Hartmut Kloss, NASF (Germany)
Peter Mohnert, Chair., Verband Deutscher Sportfischer and Pres. of the European Angler´s Alliance.
Tim Goode, NASF (UK)

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