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Seven Facts about Norway

Hey Friends JahanTahsil  : IN This brief Post you can find seven little known facts about Norway

Half of the schools and homes in Norway’s capital, Oslo, are heated by burning garbage to generate electricity. It’s eco-friendly, and Oslo predicts they’ll be able to cut their city’s carbon dioxide emissions in half within 20 years. Norwegians are so efficient with their waste they have to import trash from other countries. Norway has imported trash from England, Ireland, Sweden, and they’d like to delve into the American trash mark

 In the latest Prosperity Index, a report published by the Legatum Institute every year, Norway was officially named as the world’s most prosperous country, which takes into account factors such as the economy, personal freedom and education. Norway topped the charts through its population’s immense Social Capital, which includes strong familial bonds, charitable intent and high levels of trust between the people and their government

 The above mentioned happiness may be partly due to their flourishing democracy, and a relationship between the government and its people which is based on trust. This is exemplified in the Norwegian Sovereign Fund, a huge savings portfolio built with profits from the oil industry, which is growing every year to support future generations for when the oil reserves run out. Norway has saved almost a trillion dollars from the sale of oil

 Norway allows any student from anywhere in the world to study at their universities for free. This allowance has no limits, either: undergraduate, Masters and Ph.D.s included

 Norway gets more of its electricity from hydro-power than any other country in the world. There are 937 hydropower stations that provide 98% of the nation's power

 Longyearbyen in Norway has the strange privilege of being both the brightest and darkest place on the planet. As the world’s northernmost settlement, Lonyearbyen is located inside the Arctic Circle, and as a result it enjoys the unusual blessing of polar night, which means that it’s dark there for about 110 days non-stop each year. For Lonbyearbyen this means that from October 27 through to February 14, it’s effectively night time. Conversely, from April 19 through to August 23, there’s 95 days of midnight sun to look forward to. That’s right, the sun never sets

7. It is illegal to spay or neuter your dog–except under circumstances concerning health, quality of life or utility. The Norwegian Animal Welfare Act indicates that surgical procedures are not to be used to adapt animals to the needs of humans, unless absolutely necessary

I hope this post will be useful for all our fans. Amirali- Admin-The First Student Team Of Jahantahsil in 12 countries


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