Cancelled Flight? Claim Now

Flight delays in Norway

You have the right to compensation of up to NOK 5,500 if your flight has been cancelled, overbooked or delayed by more than three hours.

Flying regularly is normal for all of us living in Norway. Unfortunately, that means that most of us have experienced delays, cancellations, lost luggage or other flight-related issues. But did you know that financial compensation may be due in many cases.

Flight problems? Submit your claim now

Statistics show there are very few of us who actually take advantage of the opportunity to claim compensation from the airlines. Travel companies often fail to inform passengers about their rights, and it can be a complex process to submit a claim by yourself.

Fortunately, there are legal experts in the area who can take on the job of claiming compensation for you. Flyhjelp.no is a service that has already helped thousands of frequent flyers in Denmark, and now the service is available to those of us living in Norway.

It's simple and quick

If you think you may be entitled to compensation, you just need to complete a single form on Flyhjelp.no with information about your journey. From this point on, Flyhjelp's lawyers take up the issue directly with the airline.

You can claim compensation for problems on flights as long ago as three years, and the compensation can reach as high as NOK 5,500 per passenger. According to Flyhjelp's website, the service succeeds in 92 percent of cases that it takes on.

In those rare cases that aren't successful, you pay nothing for Flyhjelp's work. In successful cases, Flyhjelp take a commission from the successful claim.

If you've suffered cancellation or a delay of more than three hours on a flight in the last three years, you have nothing to lose. Submit a claim today, and you might receive enough money to book your next trip.

Flight problems? Submit your claim now
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About the Author: David Nikel

Originally from the UK, David now lives in Trondheim and was the original founder of Life in Norway back in 2011. He now works as a professional writer on all things Scandinavia.

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