Go aurora hunting, drive your own husky sled, and take a road trip amidst the scenic terrains of the Lofoten islands; all in this seven-day Norway itinerary!

First published: 11 Mar 2018

Exploring Norway in winter is magical, like winter wonderland to a kid sort of magical. But it’s no secret that travelling in this country can be expensive. A simple meal at a restaurant can set you back more than S$20, while a basic hostel may cost between S$60-80 per night. Car rentals are also pricey, averaging about S$100/day.

However, this doesn’t mean that you have to give up on exploring Norway entirely. With careful planning, you can treat yourself to affordable luxuries without breaking the bank.

Tromsø Aurora Borealis - Norway Itinerary

For seven days in Norway, we went aurora hunting just outside Tromsø city, spent the night camping in a cosy Sami hut, went husky sledding, and took a relaxing road trip in the Lofoten islands.

If you’re up for the ride, here’s how to experience them all for under S$1.6k! We’ve also included budget alternatives that could cut a few hundred off your budget.

Read also: 7-Day Summer Norway Itinerary Under S$2.5k Budget Incl. Round Trip Flights From Singapore

Best months to visit during Winter in Norway

Tromsø fjellheisen top view-Norway Winter Itinerary

The weather in Norway is pretty extreme. You can have almost 24 hours of sunlight or almost 24 hours of the sun barely peeking over the horizon. If you’re here for the snow-covered wonderland and the Aurora Borealis, December to February are the prime months.

Despite the few hours of sunlight, the upside is that you can experience up to four hours of warm golden (hour) hues and the light is almost never harsh — excellent conditions for photos.

Day 1: Arrive in Oslo

Oslo Raes farm-Norway Winter Itinerary

Oslo was a quick stopover for us to meet up with a friend before catching our flight to Tromsø. Unless you’re a huge fan of museums, our take is that you can pick one to two sights to explore before catching a late-night flight to Tromsø.

*Pro-tip: Purchase the Oslo Pass (495Kr for 24 hours) which covers entrance fees to 30 different museums as well as Oslo’s public transport within zones 1 and 2.

Getting around Oslo

Oslo Ruter Train Station-Norway Winter Itinerary

Oslo’s public transport system is priced by zones. If you’re planning to visit just one to two sights, it might be cheaper to get a single ticket. If you’re exploring more sights across different zones, you can purchase a 24-hour ticket for 277Kr. The ticket can be purchased in a Travelcard or via the RuterBillet app.

Luggage Storage

If you’re not staying the night in Oslo but have some time before catching your flight to Tromsø, you can leave your luggage at the station lockers in Oslo S (Oslo central) or Nationaltheatret train station (where the Royal Palace is).

Holmenkollen: Ski Museum & Jump Tower

Oslo Holmenkollen Ski Jump Tower-Norway Winter Itinerary

20 minutes from the city centre by train will get you to the neighbourhood of Holmenkollen, where the 1952 Winter Olympics was hosted.

You can see Oslo’s most iconic ski jump tower just as you exit the train station and if you look close enough, you might even spot skiers flying down the slopes — yes, they’re literally in mid-air for some time.

Oslo Holmenkollen Ski Jumper-Norway Winter Itinerary

Spot the pros flying down the slopes.

Oslo Holmenkollen Ski Jump Tower1-Norway Winter Itinerary

For the non-pros who’d like a taste of adrenaline, there’s a ski simulator ride below the jump tower. Experience downhill skiing at 130km/hr and ski-jumping at 100km/hr while sitting safely in the simulator.

*Note: The Ski Museum is temporarily closed for renovation until the end of 2023.

Cost: From 160Kr (~S$21), free with the Oslo Pass
Opening hours: 10AM – 4PM, closed from May to Dec
How to get there: Walk 10 mins from Holmenkollen train station


Guard Changing at Oslo’s Royal Palace

Oslo Royal Palace Guard Change-Norway Winter Itinerary

A 19th-century palace, this neo-classical style building is the official residence of the current Norwegian monarch. Every day at 1:30PM you can catch the change of guards ceremony regardless of the weather.

Oslo Royal Palace-Norway Winter Itinerary

Oslo Royal Palace Guided Tour
Cost: 175kr/adult
Tour season: June to August
How to get there: Walk 6 mins from Nationaltheatret train station

Day 2 – 3: Tromsø

Tromsø sentrum lake view-Norway Winter Itinerary

After a two-hour flight from Oslo, we arrive in Tromsø.

In summer, the city is known as the 24-hour party city since the sun barely sets. In winter, the city gets on average 4-6 hours of daylight which means more opportunities to catch the Northern Lights (Aurora Borealis).

Airport to Tromsø Central (Lufthavn to Tromsø Sentrum)

(1) Airport shuttle (Flybussen) — 15 minutes to Tromsø Sentrum (125/200Kr for single trip/round trip). Be sure to check the timetable and take note of the last bus timings! You can purchase round-trip tickets from the airport or single tickets on board the bus.

(2) City buses (no.24/40/42) — 45 minutes to Tromsø Sentrum (~50Kr for a single trip). Tickets can be purchased on the bus, from ticket machines or in the Troms Billett app.

Accommodation in Tromsø Sentrum

Accommodation in Tromsø can be expensive even if you’re opting for hostels or budget hotels but the great thing is, most will have kitchen access so you can prepare some meals on your own without burning your budget on restaurants.

Enter Tromsø backbacker Hotel-Norway Winter Itinerary

(1) Enter Tromsø Hotel Range: This is a popular hotel chain consisting of four hotels, each with its own distinctive style — ranging from cosy wooden apartments for those who like more privacy to basic but cosy backpacker rooms with communal areas that are great for meeting other travellers. All of them are located in the heart of Tromsø city centre, making it easy to walk to all of the city’s main attractions.

WIndow view from Enter Backpack Hotel - Tromsø at Golden Hour-Norway Winter Itinerary

We checked ourselves into a room at Enter Backpack Hotel at S$205 for a triple room which comes with three single beds, a shared toilet and bathroom as well as access to a communal kitchen. The room was basic but cosy, and the best part was the view.

(2) Couchsurf: For those with tighter budgets, Norway is one of the best places to experience couch-surfing.

Polaria: Visit the world’s northernmost aquarium

Tromsø Polaria Museum-Norway Winter Itinerary

Apart from the interesting architecture — made to resemble the Arctic ice floes pressed up on land — the Polaria houses bearded seals and other arctic sea creatures with interactive features like those at a science museum.

You can catch the seals being fed daily at 10:30AM, 12:30PM and 3:30PM as well as two scenic films shown in the panoramic theatre.

Cost: From 220Kr (~S$28.50)
Opening hours: 
10AM – 4PM
How to get there: 
Walk 11 mins from Tromsø Sentrum

Raketten Bar & Pølse: Try the best hotdog in Tromsø

Tromsø Raketten Hotedog-Norway Winter Itinerary

From Polaria, we decided to take a 45-minute walk to our next point (Fjellheisen). The pay-off came just before the Bruvegen bridge, where there’s a small yellow hotdog stand — Raketten Bar & Pølse — that advertises itself as having the best hotdog in the universe!

Tromsø Bruvegen Bridge-Norway Winter Itinerary

Hotdogs come with the option of a potato wrap (absolutely delicious) or a classic bun with three toppings — raw onions, fried onions and beetroot (I’d highly recommend asking for all)!

Cost: From 50Kr (~S$6.50)
Opening hours:
12PM – 7PM (Mon – Sat), 12PM – 4PM (Sun)
Storgata 94B, 9008 Tromsø, Norway

Mount Tromsdalstinden: Tromsø’s highest point

Tromsø view from Fjellheisen close up-Norway Winter Itinerary
TTI Team in Tromsø-Norway Winter Itinerary

At 420m above sea level, the top of Mount Tromsdalstinden has arguably the best view of Tromsø city. In the summer, there’s a popular route which takes about 1.5 hours to hike up.

Tromsø Fjellheisen Lower Station-Norway Winter Itinerary

In winter, there’s probably too much snow so the more popular option would be the cable car — Fjellheisen — which gets you to the top in just 4 minutes.

Cost: From 190Kr (~S$24.60)
Opening hours: 10AM – 12AM
How to get there: Take bus 26, 28 or 412 to Novasenteret bus stop then walk 11 mins, or take a scenic walk across the Bruvegen bridge

Overnight Aurora Camp and Husky Sledding Experience

Tromsø Aurora Borealis - Norway Itinerary

One of the biggest highlights of Tromsø in winter is the chance to catch the Aurora Borealis (Northern Lights). On a clear day with high Kp index, it’s possible to spot the lights from Tromsø Sentrum. But because of light pollution from the city, most people travel slightly out for a better view.

Aurora Hunting and sleeping in a Sami hut

Tromsø Aurora Camp Sami Tent Outside-Norway Winter Itinerary

Waiting for auroras outside in the cold can be torturous. I still remember my experience two years ago in Iceland. We drove out on our own and chatted in the freezing car (the engine was shut periodically to save on fuel) while waiting for the auroras – but they never came that night.

During this 2D1N tour, we were a little more fortunate 😛

It was a cold night but the skies were clear. Seated by a toasty campfire, over which we roasted marshmallows, the guide had just warned that the Kp levels were pretty low but the auroras love to surprise. And true enough, we didn’t have to wait for long. The auroras arrived in the most spectacular fashion we could have hoped for.

Tromsø Aurora Camp -Norway Winter Itinerary

It wasn’t too obvious at first but as our eyes adjusted to the darkness, you could see the waves of green traversing through the sky above us.

When it was dinner time, the guides had a pretty tough time prying us away from the outdoors!

Tromsø Aunegarden Bacalao-Norway Winter Itinerary

Dinner was a warm bowl of Bacalao — a classic Norwegian stew of salt cod (sometimes served with reindeer meat). One of the most delightful dishes to have in winter.

Tromsø Husky Pen-Norway Winter Itinerary

After dinner, we were brought out to meet the friendly huskies in their pens.

Tromsø Alaskan Huskies3-Norway Winter Itinerary

These Alaskan huskies look slightly different from their Siberian counterparts with their leaner build making them more adept at racing. All of them are super friendly and enjoy a good belly rub.

Tromsø Aurora Camp Sami Tent-Norway Winter Itinerary

Accommodation for the night was in a cosy Sami hut with a fireplace in the middle. The floor was covered with reindeer hide (known to be really good at trapping heat) and we each had a puffy thermal down sleeping bag to disappear into.

Dog Sledding at Sunrise

Tromsø Alaskan Huskies2-Norway Winter Itinerary

Call time was at 8AM and the sky was already bright. After a simple breakfast, we were fitted with jumpsuits and boots (these were lifesavers) before meeting the huskies at their sleds.

The huskies were strapped and excited to get going. I used to think it was cruel to put the dogs to work but you can tell for them, this is a job they love.

Tromsø Husky Sledding Tour-Norway Winter Itinerary

Fun fact: The huskies usually run together in the same team throughout their lives and 90% of the alphas are females. If it’s available, I’d highly recommend watching Eight Below before this!

Tromsø Alaskan Huskies1-Norway Winter Itinerary

For the husky sledding experience, there’re two options: be a rider or a driver! As a rider, your sled would be driven by one of the husky trainers and there would be up to eight huskies leading your sled. I can imagine the sleds moving quite fast for this.

Husky Sledding in Tromsø -Norway Winter Itinerary

Of course, we picked the driver option and to our surprise, it was very manageable! You get five huskies per sled and there’s a midpoint to switch spots with your partner.

Tromsø Alaskan Husky Sledding Tour Sunrise-Norway Winter Itinerary

Despite the skies being lit for over an hour, we still managed to catch the sun rising over the horizon during our ride.

The tour includes a hot meal for lunch before our bus ride back to Tromsø Sentrum by 1PM.

*Note: This 2D1N tour is currently unavailable.

Tour cost: ~S$430
Pick up: 6:15PM at Radison Blu Hotel
Return: The next day, 1PM back at Radison Blu

Aunegården: Have a bowl of Fiskesuppe

Tromsø Aunegarden Fiskesuppe-Norway Winter Itinerary

Apart from Bacalo, Fiskesuppe — a chowder-style fish soup — is another must-try here in Norway! You can find it in almost any local restaurant and it’s almost always really good especially if you’re retreating from the bitter cold winds outside. We popped by a cosy wooden restaurant called Aunegarden that serves a bowl for 145Kr.

Tromsø Aunegarden-Norway Winter Itinerary

*Note: This restaurant is permanently closed.

Getting From Tromsø to Lofoten

(1) Fly from Tromsø to Bodø and take a ferry to Moskenes — ~S$160; 1hr direct flight via SAS or Widerøe; 4hr ferry to Moskenes. Check the timetable here. This ferry carries cars as well so you can rent the car from Bodø or just collect it from Moskenes.

Day 4 – 6: Lofoten Islands

Lofoten Å - Norway Winter Itinerary

Surrounded by tall snow-capped mountains, filled with little red sea houses by the water, I don’t think I’ve seen anything as charming as Lofoten. In summer, Lofoten is especially popular for hiking over the never-ending days with the Midnight Sun. Popular among travellers are sea activities such as kayaking and surfing.

Lofoten Eliassen Rorbuer Lookout Point - Norway Winter Itinerary

In winter, it’s a winter wonderland without a lot of sunshine but the long golden hours make it a photographers’ haven. I think the best way to show you guys is to let the pictures do the talking.

Getting Around Lofoten

Driving in Lofoten - Norway Winter Itinerary

Lofoten is an archipelago comprising of seven islands, five are connected by bridges and can be reached by land transport.

The best way to experience Lofoten is really by renting your own car. Not only is public transport here sparse and infrequent, but you’ll also probably want to stop every 10m to snap a photo. Yes, everywhere is postcard worthy!

The cheapest rental company we found is RentacarMoskenes which charges 600Kr/day for a Toyota Corolla (or equivalent). There’s an option to pick it up from Leknes Airport (if you’re flying in) and returning at Moskenes for a surcharge of 1000Kr.

For us, we flew into Leknes airport, started our journey from Vestvåg, made our way south towards Flakstad, before ending off in Moskenes where we caught a ferry to Bodø.

Day 4: Vestvåg

Leknes Airbnb in Lofoten - Norway Winter Itinerary

Accommodation: Airbnb for three pax near Leknes airport — S$78

Since we took a late-night flight from Tromsø, we picked a place just 10 minutes from the airport.

Uttakleiv Beach

Lofoten Uttakleiv Beach - Norway Winter Itinerary

One of the most photographed beaches in Lofoten, especially popular during sunrise

The next morning, check out of your accommodation to explore once the sun’s out. With mountains as the backdrop and interesting rock formations near the shore, this is perhaps one of Lofoten’s most photographed beaches.

Haukland Beach

Lofoten Haukland Beach - Norway Winter Itinerary

If you’re up for the challenge, you can even take on a 1-hour coastal walk between Uttakleiv and Haukland — otherwise, it’s a 5-minute drive.

Accommodation: Lyndersen Rorbuer

Lofoten Lynderson Rorbuer - Norway Winter Itinerary
Lofoten Lynderson Rorbuer - Norway Winter Itinerary

Accommodation: Lyndersen Rorbuer — 1,200Kr

Check into a cosy rorbuer (Norwegian fishermans’ cabin) in Flakstad. Lyndersen Rorbuer was located just across the Fred Vang bridge giving us the perfect vantage point of the bridge, the seaport, and a grand backdrop of mountains.

Day 5: Flakstad

Fredvang Bridge

Lofoten Fredvang bridge - Norway Winter Itinerary

The iconic Fredvang bridge that connects Vestvåg and Flakstad.

Flakstad Jetty

Lofoten Fredvang Pier - Norway Winter Itinerary

In the afternoon, you can spot a crowd of seagulls circling this area, hoping to get a treat or two from the fishermen’s catch.

Flakstad Beach

Lofoten Flakstad Surfers - Norway Winter Itinerary

It was 4°C on this day and the surfers were out on Flakstad beach.

Farm Animals of Flakstad

Lofoten Flakstad Animals - Norway Winter Itinerary

Even the farms look really scenic here! This one in Flakstad houses a couple of Icelandic horses and bearded cows which all looked adorable!

Accommodation: Eliassen Rorbuer — 1,390Kr

Eliassen Rorbuer - Norway Winter Itinerary

End off your day at a Rorbuer in Moskenes. The most iconic one here is the red coastal houses of Eliassen Rorbuer, located in Hamnøy.

Eliassen Rorbuer - Norway Winter Itinerary

We had a cosy cabin that could sleep up to six which came with a spacious kitchen which was great for preparing our own evening meals.

Lofoten home cooked meal - Norway Winter Itinerary

A delicious home-cooked meal of spaghetti, fish, mashed potatoes and stir-fried vegetables.

Day 6: Moskenes


Lofoten Eliassen Rorbuer Lookout Point - Norway Winter Itinerary

View of Eliassen rorbuer from the bridge.

Lofoten Hamnøy - Norway Winter Itinerary


Lofoten Sakrisøy lookout point - Norway Winter Itinerary

While most of the houses in Lofoten are red, Sakrisøy‘s houses are famous for their uniform yellow.

Lofoten Sakrisøy restuarant - Norway Winter Itinerary

Treat yourself to a meal of Cod fish burger or Fiskesuppe at this cosy restaurant in Sakrisøy.

Lofoten Sakirsøy stockfish snack - Norway Winter Itinerary

Or bring home some vacuum-packed stockfish snacks.

Fun fact: Sashimi was first introduced to the Japanese by Norwegians.


Lofoten Reine Lookout point - Norway Winter Itinerary

There’s a popular lookout point just before entering the town where you can park your car and snap a couple of pictures before driving in.

Bringen Cafe

Lofoten Bringen Cafe in Reine - Norway Winter Itinerary
Lofoten Cakes at Bringen Cafe - Norway Winter Itinerary

For the sweet tooths, treat yourself to a stop at Bringen cafe. Pictured above is a luxurious cup of hot chocolate (Sjokolade), apple cake and Krokankaka — sponge cake with almonds.

Opening hours: 10AM – 4PM (Mon – Sat), 11AM – 3PM (Sun)
Address: Reineveien 109, 8390 Reine, Norway

Dinner at Lanternen

Lofoten Lanternen Restaurant in Reine - Norway Winter Itinerary

Since the ferry and car return was at Moskenes, we didn’t want to travel too far out for our final meal. Luckily, just opposite Bringen was this cosy restaurant — Lanternen.

Lofoten Lanternen Fiskesuppe - Norway Winter Itinerary

But of course, we had to get our final dose of Fiskesuppe! 😀

Lofoten Lanternen Fish and chips - Norway Winter Itinerary

Their fish and chips aren’t too shabby either!

*Note: This restaurant is permanently closed.

Catch A Ferry From Moskenes to Bodø

Lofoten Moskenes Ferry - Norway Winter Itinerary

And that marks the end of our Lofoten leg. We returned the car in Moskenes (right before the ferry port), before catching the ferry to Bodo (~4 hours).

Day 7: Bodø to Oslo

We arrived in Bodø close to midnight. The next available flight to Oslo is at 8:30AM so we’d recommend picking an accommodation near the ferry terminal for a few hours of shuteye.

Bodø to Olso: 1hr flight via Norwegian Air; S$163

Budget Breakdown And Considerations

6N Accommodation: $265.31
Activities/Misc: $517.31
Transport: $580 (incl. internal flights but excl. international flights)

TOTAL SGD: $1,559
Click here for full breakdown

*Note: We excluded international flights from Singapore in the budget as prices fluctuate depending on the season.

Our entire trip including internal flights and accommodation didn’t exceed S$1.6k in total — which really is a lot more affordable for a trip to Norway than most people perceive it to be.

What I thought was a little pricey was the flight from Tromsø to Leknes (S$250 one-way). If you have a couple more days to spare, you could consider taking the Hurtigruten which is a scenic 17-hour cruise that departs Tromsø at 1:30AM and arrives in Svolvær (Lofoten) at 6:30PM the same day.

Another alternative is to fly to Bodø and take the 4-hour ferry to Moskenes.

Food in cafes and restaurants can easily cost ~S$25-40 but thankfully, finding accommodation with kitchen facilities isn’t difficult and groceries are affordable from the various supermarkets (Bunnpris and Coco Prix). For four days in Lofoten, we spent under S$50/pax on six meals.

If Norway is on your bucket list, there’s no better time to cross it out!

Where would you like to visit in Norway? Let us know in the comments!

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  1. If you only have one week or so, I would suggest going to Senja from Tromso rather than Lofoten. Apart from the Hurtigruten, there are daily fast ferries from the center of Tromso to Finnsnes taking slightly more than an hour one way and are cheap . When you are in Finnsnes, you can rent a car to get around in Senja or book a accommodation/activity package with an operator and have the operator pick you up. The landscapes of Senja are very similar to Lofoten and it has less tourists. No need for the hassle of a flight which eats up half a day.

  2. Hi. I am interested to visit Lofoten in December and based on research, transportation is a hassle over there. May I know which month did you visit Lofoten and how’s the driving there under snowing condition?

    • There are many factors that determine whether you see the Northern Lights though and it’s never a guarantee. October is a pretty good season though so there’s a good chance!

  3. Hi Cherie.

    Sorry if I have confused myself about your Lofoten journey. Is there a typo on top of Day 4 and Day 5? Did u do Fasktag on Day 5 instead of Day 4? And Moskenes on Day 6 instead of Day 5?

    Other than trying to clarify the above, do you think it is possible to base ourselves at one place for 3 nights in Lofoten instead of moving every night? Are the distance all very far? I googled and it seems to be about 60km max between places. Do you think it is doable? Or at least 1 night at one place, and 2 nights at another place? If yes, do u think it is better to base ourselves at Lybderson Rorbue or Eliassen Rorbuer?

    Many thanks!

    • Hi Khim,

      Yes you are right about the typo!
      If you’re covering where we went, it’s possible to be based at one location, though that will mean you will have to head out earlier! We wanted a bit more time as day light was short and we were filming a lot!


    • yep! in terms of safety, Norway is probably one of the safest countries you’ll ever encounter. However, Lofoten might be really expensive if you don’t have friends to split the cost of the car rental and a Rorbuer — public transport (especially during winter) is also really sparse and there are no hostels there.

      Anw, happy birthday in advance!

  4. Hi, thanks for the useful tips and itinerary, we are going to do self drive in coming March 2019.
    In Tromso & Lofoten, credit card (visa/master) are useable all time or cash will be more more convenience? Thank you

  5. Hi, I read your blog and am interested to know about driving in Norway in Winter. I am sceptical about the road condition, please advise as I intend to go in Oct/Nov this year

    • Hello Irene, in this itinerary, we only drove within Lofoten. The roads there are quite small so you’ll be driving pretty slowly. Not too sure about driving longer distances like Oslo and Tromsø though!

  6. Hi! How did yall cope with the 6h of sunlight daily? What did yall do during the other 18h and would you say it was a big con for going norway?

    • Not at all! The great thing about winter is that as long as there’s light, it’s almost always golden hour. So during all 6 hours, every photo we took looked like we applied a romantic filter on it hahah. I personally like my itineraries packed so this trip (you can see the stark difference in my Summer Norway Itinerary ahaha), it’s nice to take it at a slower pace. We’d start cooking dinners at 4pm and head out to hunt for Northern lights AND the best part is you can sleep in and the light still looks great outside.

  7. Hi all,
    I’m intending to Visit Norway during December. Likely for around 10 days.
    Any suggestion where to visit and will it advised to drive? Or taking train would be a better option?

    • Hi Andy, you can follow our itinerary and drive in the Lofoten Islands! Oslo to Tromso is a little far and we will suggest flying if you only have 10days!

  8. Hello!
    Can I ask, for a trip to Norway to see the northern lights in November, what kind of clothes do you advise buying, that won’t burst the wallet?

    Thank you!!!

    • Hi Jacob, winter in Norway can be a little unpredictable. Definitely invest in a good base and insulating layer like down or fleece. We’ll be sharing more about our Norway trip and also tips on dressing for the winter at Uniqlo Orchard Central on the 19th Oct 2019 5pm. RSVP and find out more here: bit.ly/2LSIDAz

  9. Hi Cherie,

    The article has been really helpful. I am going to Norway myself in late November to early December. I would like to ask if catching a ferry from Moskenes to Bodo requires a pre-booking or can I just head to Moskenes and get a ticket when I want to?

    Looking online, the ferry service only seems to have a morning and evening departure. I am intending to do a 3D2N in Lofoten before heading to Oslo via Bodo.


  10. Hi,

    Would like to know booking of norwegian air was made with credit card or other modes of payment? Which currency was used, NOK, USD/CAD? Hope to get more information as I have difficulty in booking norwegian air

    • Hey Cailing,

      I believe we made the booking with a credit card. Unfortunately can’t find the exact flights but we found the receipt on WIDEROE for TROMSO to LEKNES. That was in USD, though when we went there a second time we paid in EUR


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