The Norwegian hotel 18 miles by ferry from nearest shop
Do you want to really get away from it all? If so, this new Norwegian hotel might just be the answer.
Stunning pictures and video footage have revealed a £3,000-per-week 'deconstructed' hotel based at an idyllic, isolated Norwegian getaway 18 miles by ferry across the sea from the nearest shop.
The incredible images show the mono-functional cluster of houses, where four are designed for sleeping, one is a kitchen, one is a studio house, one is a sauna on a pier and one is a bathroom. There are nine buildings in total including a cabin which has the sole purpose of inspiring you.
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Welcome to Fordypningsrommet, which redefines what a hotel can be. Its cabins have the most amazing views over the Norwegian coastline
Quirky, pared-back interiors (left) make this hotel a refuge from modern noise. The modular hotel (right) lies scattered across the island's hilly landscape
Light up the night: A stay here for a week will cost £3,000 but you need to bring your own food. The hotel has only four sleeping cabins, so you won't have many fellow guests
The spectacular Arctic resort, named Fordypningsrommet on the windswept island of Fleinvær, is meant to be a beautiful work space for artists or other creatives where they can go to get away from the hustle and bustle of modern life.
The small isle offers a secluded working environment in an area of awe-inspiring natural beauty, surrounded by wild sea.
Due to the single function of each house you need to move between three different houses to eat, sleep and wash.
The hotel has a communal kitchen (left) where you can cook your own food. A floor-to-ceiling window (right) gives guests great views all-year round in this building on stilts that's meant to inspire
As night falls the hotel's buildings are the only sources of light on the isle, which has no shops, cars or wild animals
There are no shops, cars or wild animals on the isle, which offers ‘no stress’. Any potential tourists must pack their own food for their stay.
At night the minimalist modern tree-houses light up the clear sky - with huge windows that allow for breathtaking views from every building.
A boat must be used to travel to the secluded location although there is public transportation to Fleinvær with a quick ferry from downtown Bodø.
It's getting hot in here: As with all good Norwegian escapes, the island comes with its own sauna
The simplified cabins (left) sit lightly on the landscape. At night (right) they provide a stunning contrast against the Norwegian night sky
The island is 18 miles away from the nearest shops, which are accessible by a ferry that visits the island twice a day
On average, there are two daily departures to and from the island.
Guests can book a host who will act as their personal guide to the site and surrounding environment as well as assist in more practical matters, such as getting the all-important sauna going.
There will be six annual one-week Artist in Residences this year in collaboration with the resort and the culture department at Nordland County Council.
This striking image shows how the thin cabins are held in place by cables attached to the rocks
Artists and creatives will be welcome with a series of Artist in Residence programmes that will run over the next year
It's a simple life with shared bedrooms (left) and decor that doesn't compete with the majestic outdoors. The inspirational cabin (right) has the best view over the island's dotted coastline
The nine buildings appear almost haphazardly across the island forcing guests to move up and down the sloping terrain
The modular design of the hotel creates little impact on the island, leaving you to soak up the restorative Norwegian nature
Guests can book an island host to help them with their stay and more importantly teach them how to stoke up the sauna
On arrival the deconstructed hotel blends into its surroundings, the cabins a geometric addition to the low slung hills of the islands