For the first time ever eighteen Norwegian soldiers have come to Fort Indiantown Gap through a military exchange program to learn new skills and a new culture.
"The relationships with the americans we do have a lot in common but we also have a lot of cultural differences," said Captain Semming Rusten, Norwegian Military Academy.
The immense size of the military base has surprised the Norwegians.
"Compared to Norwegian standards it's huge," said Rusten.
Whether sharing equipment or linking up a chain to this cable. Soldiers from both sides are able to form relationships.
"If we go into a war zone we might have to work together so it gives us an understanding how they do business and how we do business," said Chief Master Sergeant Kenneth Deck, Pennsylvania Air National Guard.
"Each one of these soldiers has an engineering degree or is an engineer by trade and while the training is difficult and the equipment is new sitting down at the dinner table might be the toughest part," reported Troy Martin.
"Oh my god compared to Norwegian food were not use to this kind of food at all that's one of the topics the cadets are talking a lot about," said Rusten.
"Breakfast is like dinner and lunch is like dinner, and dinner is like dinner at home, so I have 3 dinners in one day so my stomach is like oh," said Agedel.