You can find on this page the Oslo topographic map to print and to download in PDF. The Oslo elevation map present the topography, river and relief of Oslo in Norway.

Oslo elevation map

Map of Oslo elevation

The Oslo topographic map shows elevation, hills and landforms in Oslo. This elevation map of Oslo will allow you to know topography, river and relief of Oslo in Norway. The Oslo topographic map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.

There are 40 islands within the city limits, the largest being Malmøya (0.56 km2/0.22 sq mi), and scores more around the Oslofjord. Oslo has 343 lakes, the largest being Maridalsvannet (3.91 km2/1.51 sq mi). This is also a main source of drinking water for large parts of Oslo. The highest elevation point is Kjrkeberget, at 629 metres (2,064 ft) as you can see in Oslo elevation map. Although the city population is small compared to most European capitals, it occupies an unusually large land area, of which two thirds are protected areas of forests, hills and lakes. Its boundaries encompass many parks and open areas, giving it an airy and green appearance.

The elevation of Oslo is 357 ft / 109 m as its shown in Oslo elevation map. It is fairly high up at 140 metres to 200 metres (460 feet to 656 elevation feet) above sea level, which of course means that thereis a bit of an incline to get there if you choose to cycle all the way, but you get some of the best views of Oslo and the fjord from up there. The central part of Oslo is situated between hills; Holmenkollen, Voksenkollen, Vettakollen and Grefsenåsen north of the city and Haukåsen to the east, all of them with a height of 350–500 metres. The Ekeberg hill is located to the southeast, with a height of 150 metres.

Kjerkeberget is a mountain in Nordmarka, Oslo, Norway. It is the highest elevation point in the county and municipality of Oslo. It lies on the border of Oslo and the municipality Lunner in Innlandet, between the lakes Sandungen in the southeast and Katnosa in the northwest as its mentioned in Oslo elevation map. The first element is kjerke f 'church', the last element is the finite form of berg n 'rocky mountain'. (Several mountains in Norway are called 'the church', because of some likeness in shape with a church). The word kjerke is the form in the dialect of the area - in Bokmål kirke, and in Nynorsk kyrkje.