Norwegian men dating black women
Children’s shows are dubbed, but Norwegian adults always watch shows in their original language.
And their English skills are much, much better because of that.
This was originally published in 2011; last update April 2019.
After moving from Norway to other countries in Europe and Asia, I realized that Norwegians are actually some of the coolest people and most relatable people on the planet.
Please feel free to chime in and add a comment from what you think about or have learned about Norwegian women and men too! Granted, the tolerance levels vary depending on where in the country you are, but for the most part, I found Norwegians to be accepting and tolerant of other people and their lifestyle choices.
You have exceptions everywhere, naturally, but if you lead a lifestyle that might not fit in in other countries, there is a good chance that you’ll find a higher level of acceptance in Norway. While most people belong to the Lutheran Church of Norway, it by no means indicates that they go to church or even believe in a higher power.
Named the “Happiest Country” in the world in 2017, Norway has a female prime minister and commitment to gender parity.
The 2017 World Economic Forum’s Global Gender Gap ranked Norway the second best country for women when it comes to economics, the workplace, education, politics and health while the US was ranked 49th. In Norway, everyone gets free healthcare, including contraception, maternal and child care and access to abortion services. Norwegians also spend a lot of money helping developing countries improve their reproductive health – a lot more of their GDP than the US does.
I spent a bit over four years living in the wonderful country of Norway.
While Norwegians speak exceptional English, it is still wise to learn a bit of their language if you’re looking to move or travel there.
They will likely switch over to English once realizing you’re not fluent in Norwegian, but they will definitely appreciate the effort. they genuinely love speaking it and are happy to converse with you if they make that switch. But after living in the United States and later moving to the complainer capital of the world, Germany, I can officially confirm that Norwegians just don’t really complain.
No one really talks about it or judges you for your beliefs or lack thereof. One thing that completely blew my mind when I first arrived in Norway was how conformed Norwegian people were.
I arrived at a time where everyone wore EXACTLY THE SAME THING.