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When you travel around the world, each country has different culture, different cuisine. Beside go to see the beautiful landscapes, try some traditional food there is a very interesting experiments. Check out this list of food in Norway that you should try before you come back to your home.

1. Lefse

Lefse is a traditional soft Norwegian flatbread. It is made with potatoes, flour, butter, and milk or cream. It is cooked on a large, flat griddle. The most common is adding butter to the lefse and rolling it up. Other options include adding cinnamon and/or sugar, or spreading jelly, lingonberries or gomme on it.

2. Klippfisk

Klippfisk is referred to as salt cod or saltfish which is cod which has been preserved by drying after salting. Traditionally it was dried outdoors by the wind and sun, often on cliffs and other bare rock-faces. Today klippfisk is usually dried indoors with the aid of electric heaters.

3. Pinnekjøtt

Pinnekjøtt is a festive dish typical to Western- and Northern Norway, and is rapidly gaining popularity in other regions as well. Pinnekjøtt is ribs from lamb that have been salted, and sometimes also smoked, to preserve it. For preparation, the meat needs to be soaked in water to remove most of the salt. The result is an intensely delicious and savoury piece of lamb – quite unlike anything else.

4. Svele

Svele, also known as lapp (plural: lapper), is a Norwegian batter based cake. It is look like American pancakes, but are usually eaten for afternoon coffee or as a snack between meals, served with butter and either sugar or brunost, folded in half to the shape of a crescent.

5. Raspeballer

Raspeballer is a potato dumpling, a traditional Norwegian dish. This dish consists of grated potatoes (typically half pre-cooked and half raw), salt and varying kinds of flour (barley is often used). There are a great variety of regional variations to the dish, and in many areas the raspeball is filled with bits of salted lamb or pork.

6. Rakfisk

Norwegian fish dish made from trout or sometimes char, salted and fermented for two to three months, or even up to a year, then eaten without cooking. In fact, rakfisk is considered one of the most culturally important and iconic Norwegian recipes. And while many will never have the opportunity to make it themselves, this is certainly a dish you should try at least once.

7. Krumkake

Krumkake is a Norwegian waffle cookie made of flour, butter, eggs, sugar, and cream. It’s decadent, delicious and worth to try when you travel Norway.

8. Smoked Salmon

Smoked salmon is a preparation of salmon, typically a fillet that has been cured and hot or cold smoked. Due to its moderately high price, smoked salmon is considered a delicacy.