There is a reason they call us the#1 Sugar Daddy Dating Site
Featured in the NY Times, 20/20, CNN, Dr. Phil and Dr. Drew, SeekingArrangement is the leading sugar daddy dating and sugar baby personals in Stavanger, Rogaland. Always FREE for Sugar Babies, we are the number one website for those seeking mutually beneficial relationships.
Goal Seeking Sugar Babies in Stavanger, Rogaland
Attractive, intelligent, ambitious and goal oriented. Sugar Babies in Stavanger, Rogaland are students, actresses, models or girls & guys next door. You know you deserve to date someone who will pamper you, empower you, and help you mentally, emotionally and financially.
The Modern Sugar Daddy in Stavanger, Rogaland
You are always respectful and generous. You only live once, and you want to date the best. Some call you a mentor, sponsor or benefactor. But no matter what your desires may be, you are brutally honest about who you are, what you expect and what you offer.
Where can I find the best Sugar Baby in Stavanger, Rogaland?
A Sugar Baby is someone who both delights and attracts. Attraction to her Sugar Daddy may help some women remain charming. However, with the correct perspective, for the right person, at the right time, it is not a necessity; it is simply a bonus. Women are emotional creatures, seldom do they separate their hearts from their heads, Sugar Babies are no different. There is the rare girl who totally compartmentalizes her head and heart within a Sugar Daddy/Sugar Baby relationship. Therefore, easing the transition from business to personal attraction for the Sugar Baby. Attraction is not always a physical thing; emotions play a large part in attraction to another person. Sugar Babies, need not feel physical attraction toward their Sugar Daddy, nor must there be an emotional connection, however, more often than not, it does develop. Attraction is not necessary to make the relationship work; it simply makes it more comfortable for the Sugar Baby to reconcile her relationship choices.
The women in Stavanger, Rogaland are the best
There's no nice way to put this: some of the sugar babies in Stavanger, Rogaland on other sugar daddy sites look a bit rough. Our sugar daddy site offers you nothing but the best of the best. All of our women are absolutely gorgeous and looking for a special sugar daddy just like you. The best part? The women in Stavanger, Rogaland outnumber the men 5 to 1, greatly increasing your odds of meeting a sugar baby that you click with. What other sugar daddy site has impressive numbers like that?
More Sugar Babies in Stavanger, Rogaland than other Sugar daddy sites.
The average sugar baby is a beautiful, ambitious college student, aspiring actress or model, or single mom. She works hard to get where she wants to be in life, but doesn't have a lot of extra spending money. That's why our basic services are 100% free for all sugar babies. We even offer free premium upgrades for all women with an official .edu school email address. Our affordable prices and membership options are one of many reasons that hundreds of thousands of people find what they're looking for on Seeking Arrangement.
Stavanger is divided into 7 boroughs.  * HundvÃ¥g * Tasta * Eiganes og VÃ¥land * Madla * Storhaug * HillevÃ¥g * Hinna Stavanger is also partitioned into 22 parts and 218 smaller parts. The Department of Adolescence and Quality of Life, in the municipality (Oppvekst og levekÃ¥r i Stavanger kommune) has been split into 4 parts. These are independent of the borders of the boroughs. They are Eiganes and Tasta, Hinna and HillevÃ¥g, Storhaug, HundvÃ¥g and Madla. The Department of Labour and Wealth (Arbeids og velferdsetaten - NAV) which was opened 3 July. 2006, also uses this partitioning.
Old Stavanger (Gamle Stavanger) is located right next to the city centre and has a collection of eighteenth and nineteenth century wooden structures. Stavanger domkirke (St. Svithun's cathedral) was built between 1100 and 1150 by the English bishop Reinald in Anglo-Norman style, and in the late 13th century a new choir was added in Gothic style, with a vaulted roof. The cathedral is the only Norwegian cathedral that is almost unchanged since the 14th century. The city centre itself is small and intimate, with narrow streets and open spaces protected from car traffic. The open-air vegetable market is one of the very few in Norway where you can buy produce directly from local farmers every working day through the year.
The city is located on a peninsula on the southwest coast of Norway. The climate is maritime mild temperate (marine west coast - cfb) and rather windy, with all monthly temperature averages above freezing, and precipitation 1200 mm/year. Summers are pleasant and lowland areas in and around Stavanger have the longest growing season in Norway (source met.no:Stavanger 1961-90). Temperatures have tended to be higher in more recent years.
The coat-of-arms is based upon a seal from 1591. It shows a branch of vine (Vitis vinifera). The meaning and representation of the vine is unknown.
Stavanger (helpÂ·info) is a city and municipality in the county of Rogaland, Norway. Stavanger was established as a municipality 1 January 1838 (see formannskapsdistrikt). The then rural municipalities of Hetland and Madla merged with Stavanger 1 January 1965. Stavanger municipality has a population of 121,325 (2008), but there are 185,913 (2007) people living in the Stavanger conurbation, making Stavanger the de facto third largest city in Norway. Stavanger is also the centre of the Stavanger metropolitan area which has a population of 285,895. The city is commonly referred to as the Petroleum Capital of Norway. The city is a combination of new and old influences. There is a significant foreign influence with the foreign oil interests, the NATO Joint Warfare Center and in recent years a large immigration from Eastern Europe. Norway's oldest cathedral, Stavanger domkirke, is situated in the city centre. Stavanger has several beautiful lakes, which are popular recreation areas. Breiavatnet is located in the heart of Stavanger, while Mosvatnet and Stokkavatnet are situated right outside.
Starting in the 1880s, industry grew in Stavanger, primarily based on treatment and exports of fish and fish-products. The industry was however one-sided which left it vulnerable to changes in demand and was therefore particularly hard hit by the economical depressions between World War I and World War II. After World War II, the canning-industry hit difficulties. Increased competition from abroad and old machinery led to decrease which was only partially compensated by an increase in shipping and boat-building. In the 1960s, exploratory oil-drilling in the North Sea changed the situation for Stavanger. It is located close to the oil-fields, and Stavanger with its good harbour and plane-connections was well-positioned to take advantage of the increased activity. After petroleum-exploration and production became the most important business sector in the Stavanger area during the mid 1970s, business and cultural climate has changed considerably. The largest oil company in Stavanger is mainly state-owned oil company StatoilHydro who have their headquarters located in the suburban area of Forus, located between neighboring Sandnes and Stavanger. The city of Stavanger is now running out of land for future development for housing and industry. To rectify this, the administration has approached the neighboring municipalities to propose a merger. This has not been welcomed by in particular Sandnes. Thus, it seems evident that the growth in the area will take place outside the boundaries of Stavanger. The NATO Joint Warfare Centre is located at JÃ¥ttÃ¥.
Stavanger has several schools for the expatriate community including the British International School of Stavanger and the International School of Stavanger. Stavanger has one university, the University of Stavanger with about 8,000 students. The university was formerly a university college. It was granted status as University on 1 January 2005.  The population of Stavanger has a high percentage of university educated persons, with 31.3% of those above the age of 16 having higher education, compared to the national average of 24.2% (2006 figures) .
European Capital of Culture 2008
Stavanger and its region, along with Liverpool, United Kingdom, was selected as a European Capital of Culture for 2008. The Stavanger2008 vision is expressed through the concept "Open Port". This can be understood both in its English sense - "an open harbour", - and in its Norwegian meaning of "an open gate". Open Port â€“ Openness towards the world. The region and its people is supposed to be even more open and inclusive towards art, ideas and opportunities. Every May, Stavanger is host to MaiJazz, the Stavanger International Jazz Festival. The International Chamber Music Festival takes place every August. Stavanger was the host port of the Cutty Sark Tall Ships' Race in 1997 and 2004.
Stavanger has also been the shooting location for Norwegian movies such as Mongoland and Mannen som elsket Yngve (The Man Who Loved Yngve), which received some recognition by Variety magazine.
Stavanger fulfilled an urban role prior to its status as city (1425), from around the time the Stavanger bishopric was established in the 1120s. A number of historians have argued convincingly that North-JÃ¦ren was an economic and military centre as far back as the 800-900s with the consolidation of the nation at the battle of Hafrsfjord around 872. Stavanger grew into a centre of church administration and an important south-west coast market town around 1100â€“1300. With the reformation in 1536, Stavanger's role as a religious centre declined, and the establishment of Kristiansand in the early 17th century led to the relocation of the bishopric. However, rich herring fisheries in the 19th century gave the city new life. The city's history is a continuous alternation between upswings and recessions.  For long periods of time its most important industries have been shipping, shipbuilding, the fish canning industry and associated subcontractors. In 1969, a new upswing started as oil was first discovered in the North Sea.  After much discussion, Stavanger was chosen to be the on-shore center for the oil industry on the Norwegian sector of the North Sea, and a period of hectic growth followed. 
The Stavanger Museum is also located in Old Stavanger, commemorating the city's past glory as the herring capital of Norway.  The museum of Archaelogy is one of five archaeological museums in Norway. According to the Museum itself it, follows a profile of environmental archaeology and interdisciplinary study, with a scientific staff that includes representatives from archaeology, the natural sciences and modern cultural history. The Norwegian Petroleum Museum is located at the harbour. The museum reflects the fact that Stavanger has been Norway's oil capital since oil drilling activities started in the North Sea in 1966.
Norway is a country renowned for its love of rock and metal music. Stavanger is the home of the gothic metal bands Theatre of Tragedy, Tristania, Sirenia, the heavy metal band Stator and the black metal bands Ashmadia and Skyggegjemsel, among others. Janove Ottesen and Geir Zahl founding members of the alternative rockband Kaizers Orchestra both lived in Stavanger as well.
Origin of the name
The Norse form of the name was Stafangr. The origin of the name has been discussed for decades, and the most used interpretation is that it originally was the name of an inlet (now called VÃ¥gen). The first element of the name is stafr m 'staff, stick'. This could refer to the form of the inlet, but also to the form of the mountain Valberget (Staven 'the staff' is a common name of high and steep mountains in Norway). The last element is angr m 'inlet, fjord'.
Lysefjorden is popular for hiking. Tourists typically visit places like Prekestolen (aka the Pulpit Rock), and Kjeragbolten. Prekestolen is a massive rock overhanging the fjord (604 meters above). Kjeragbolten is a rock wedged in the cliff approx. 1000 meters above the fjord. The straight fall 1000 meters down to the fjord makes Kjerag a very popular location for BASE jumping. Not too far from Stavanger, alpine centers are ready for skiers and snowboarders throughout the winter season.  Along the coast south of Stavanger there are a number of large, sandy beaches, including at Sola is within closest reach from the city.
Stavanger has several sister cities; they are: * Aberdeen, Scotland, United Kingdom * Antsirabe, Madagascar * Esbjerg, Denmark * Eskilstuna, Sweden * Esteli, Nicaragua * FjarÃ°abyggÃ° (previously known as NeskaupstaÃ°ur), Iceland * Galveston, United States * Harlow, England, United Kingdom * Toulouse, France * Houston, United States * JyvÃ¤skylÃ¤, Finland * Nablus, West Bank * Netanya, Israel * Massawa, Eritrea
Sport and Recreation
The largest local football club Viking F.K., plays in the Norwegian Premier League (2007). The club plays its home matches at the football stadium, Viking Stadion, which was opened in 2004. Stavanger Idrettsforening (Commonly referred to as SIF), is playing in the Norwegian first division. Stavanger Oilers plays in the Norwegian ice hockey elite league, GET-ligaen. The handball team Stavanger HÃ¥ndball plays in the Norwegian second division. Stavanger is the host of the 2009 beach volleyball SWATCH FIVB World Championships.
Access to Stavanger is provided through the SÃ¸rlandsbanen railway, and the road E39 from Kristiansand and E39 north on the west coast, Stavanger Airport, Sola with connection to domestic and international destinations, including Frankfurt, Amsterdam, London, Aberdeen, Manchester and Copenhagen. Also, located outside Stavanger, there is a port serving international ferries to Hirtshals, Denmark. Local ferries go to Tau and KvitsÃ¸y, while fast passenger boats go to many villages and islands between the main routes from Stavanger to Haugesund and Sauda. The city has a number of bus services and taxis. There are two tunnel projects planned: Ryfast and Rogfast.