(3) Assuming I can enter Norway as described above, can I travel from Norway to other countries that have bilateral visa agreements with the United States and return to Norway before returning to the United States? (Assuming the total number of days of travel after entry to Norway would be less than 90.) It is true that the bilateral agreement between Norway and the United States will continue to have an impact on visits by American citizens. Specifically, the time spent in non-Nordic countries that are members of the Schengen area does not count on the amount that an American citizen can stay in Norway. (2) If so, suppose that I entered Schengen from the United Kingdom and left Schengen 90 days later for Britain – without visiting Norway or any other country with a bilateral visa agreement. A few days later, I will travel from Great Britain to Norway Could I enter Norway under the bilateral visa agreement? 4) I just thought I would add a fourth point, which is that the circular describes the Norwegian practice when an American travels to Norway after spending time in other Schengen countries, both north and far north. If you wish to move from Norway to another Schengen country, you should check whether that country has an old bilateral agreement with the United States and whether that country believes that this agreement is still in force. I am a citizen of the United States and I am currently living in Poland under the bilateral agreement between Poland and the United States. I am in the process of obtaining a work permit and then applying for a residence. I am definitely above my 180 days of Schengen. For those who are surprised, the exit from the Schengen area and the return of Poland (in and out of Ukraine) were very easy. For example, suppose I go to France from the United States and spend 89 days in Schengen countries other than Norway. Then I leave Schengen on the way to Britain. This is how I have my Schengen in/out stamps that display less than 90 days. After a few days in the United Kingdom, I am 15 days away from Norway and I spend up to 90 days there under the bilateral visa agreement.
In the end, I would go back to the United States. The actual period during which you can stay in a country under visa waiver agreements is different. In most cases, it is 90 days, but there are exceptions. In Belgium, for example, it is 60 days. “There is a visa-free agreement between Germany and Australia that allows Australians to spend up to three months in Germany, without reference to time spent in other Schengen countries… The agreement is a special agreement between Germany and Australia and is aimed at Australians who travel through the Schengen states and wish to stay an additional 90 days in Germany. (As also stated by the Consulate General, please note that the bilateral agreement in question does not provide for the right to stay more than 90 days in Norway as a visa traveller. If you must stay more than 90 days in Norway, then you will need to apply for a residence permit and meet all the requirements for a particular type of permit.) Some other countries are less specific in terms of how long you need to stay outside before you can return to your territory under a visa waiver agreement. While these visa waiver agreements expand borders for anyone considering a long-term stay in Europe, it is not easy to use them to your advantage.