The following information about this expedition proposal is taken from edition 85 of felix from January 1956:
This project will be to investigate the area of the snow-cap and to determine its recent history of advance and recession. The weather conditions in the vicinity of the glacier will be studied by meteorologists, and the rate of recolonisation of the area might also be worked upon by a botanist. A surveyor would go on this trip to map the area, which has not yet been done accurately, and a geologist to report upon the underlying rocks. The expedition will last six to eight weeks during July and August this year.
This information about the expedition is taken from edition 96 of felix from October 1956:
The expedition to Norway this Summer was highly successful and enjoyed by all who took part. The two main objects of the expedition were the investigation by the geologists and meteorologists of the area round the Alfot glacier and the surveying of the Grondalen valley but as no information has so far been obtained from expedition members about their scientific work, this report briefly describes some of their other activities . Chief among these, probably, was eating. Readers may have imagined that explorers have to be content with dry biscuits washed down with mugs of cold cocoa and an occasional hunk of reindeer meat, but this is not how I.C. organises its expeditions. We had a carefully planned diet about which a learned panel of doctors had sat in consultation, and our every want was catered for. Unfortunately the doctors do not allow for the large appetites of the local cows, who once made away with a large part of our stores. Also, we were not provided with any vitamin C - it being assumed that large quantities of bilberries would be available at Grondalen, but in actual fact the season did not start until we had been there five weeks, an example of the best laid plans going astray. There was no outbreak of scurvy however, although one of the symptoms, chronic somnolence, was often in evidence.