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Company Formation in Norway

Norway has long stood at the forefront in terms of quality of life. It has a wealthy, stable economy and has managed to find the perfect balance between social welfare and a free democracy. That’s why it is no surprise that Norway’s corporate tax is a transparent and fair 22%, with no additional taxes in place except for companies in the energy and financial sectors. Opening a Norwegian company is fairly straightforward although there are some formalities to be taken care of.

Price:

£2,285.00

Add-ons
yearly
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Registered Address in Oslo
£1610.00
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yearly
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Virtual Office Including Mail Forwarding in Oslo And Telephone (Must Take Registered Address & Virtual Office Deposit Add-Ons)
£3215.00
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Virtual Office in Oslo Deposit (3 Months Rental - Refundable Within 30 Days Cancellation If No Debts)
£850
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Norway Company One-Stop-Shop

We provide everything you need to form a company in Norway so that you can start operating your new business as fast as possible.

On-Time Delivery

On-Time Delivery

We will have your Norway-based company ready for you in as little as 30 days.

Best Customer Support

Best Customer Support

Our team of company formation experts will advise you on anything and everything you need to properly incorporate your Norwegian company.

Overivew

Our all-inclusive Norwegian company formation package provides you with all you need to incorporate and run a company in Norway.

  • Company formation in Norway
  • Bank introduction
  • VAT registration
  • Plus add-ons as required
company legal forms

Norway’s taxation rates for companies (generally 22%) and dividend distribution are fair, considering its extremely high personal income tax rates. Dividend payments carry less burden for the individual than personal income tax. The country is sophisticated and has a robust, reliable infrastructure making it a worthwhile place to start an undertaking of any sort.

Details

company registration
  • VAT Registration
    VAT Registration

    Part of our Norway company formation service is to register your company for VAT.

  • Bank Introduction

    We will introduce you to a bank which offers competitive rates so that you can start your Norwegian based company ASAP.

  • Registered Address
    Registered Office in Oslo

    We will give you a physical registered address in Oslo, Norway.

  • Virtual Office in Brussels
    Virtual Office in Oslo

    We’ll give you a virtual office in Oslo where we take care of the day-to-day grind so you can focus on what you do best — running your business!

How it Works

  • 01
    Check the product out in your shopping cart

    Simply add the product you need to your shopping cart and then check it out to start your Norwegian company formation process.

  • 02
    Answer some questions

    We will send you some simple questions for you to fill in so that we can properly set up your new company in Norway.

  • 03
    Sit back and relax

    Let us do the work to set up your Norwegian company. This will include a really quick and easy identity check where you’ll need your ID or passport to hand.

  • 04
    Reap the benefits!

    Once your company has been formed, you can officially start doing business in Norway!

company legal forms

Questions?

Here are some common questions about company formations in Norway.

register your company

In line with the majority of the rest of Europe, the most popular company-types in Norway are:

  • Private Limited Company (AS)
  • Public Limited Company (ASA)
  • Branch or subsidiary of a foreign-based company

Norway levies an extremely high income tax on individuals. But, like its Scandinavian compatriot, Denmark, it has a vigorous social welfare program in place which helps people who fall on hard times. For the entrepreneur, however, a lower tax rate might be able to be achieved by taking a high-dividends, low-salary option from your registered company. (Please double-check any tax strategy with your accountant as every case is different and laws are always changing.)

NOK 30,000, or approximately €2,700.

Norwegians have voted twice in referendums to not be part of the EU (by a narrow margin) for fears that membership would threaten its strong fishing industry and its status as a welfare state.

But Norway is part of the EEA — the European Economic Area — which is an international economic agreement allowing for the extension of the EU’s single market to non-member countries. As such, Norway participates with no barriers to trade with the EU.

Norway has a limited number of incentives for foreign investors and new businesses.