Niva can refer to:
- Lada Niva (VAZ 2121) and Chevrolet Niva (VAZ 2123) a Russian off road vehicle
- Niva (newspaper), a Polish weekly newspaper in the Belarusian language
- Niva (magazine), a popular 19th-century Russian magazine
- P. S. Nivas, Indian film director
- Niva (musician), An American musician
- Niva River in the Murmansk Oblast, Russia
- Nivå, a town in Denmark
- Niva (Prostějov District), a village in the Czech Republic
- Niva, Iran, a village in Kurdistan Province, Iran
Nivå is a town with a population of 7,801 (1 January 2015) in the municipality of Fredensborg on the island of Zealand (Sjælland) in Denmark. Nivå is a residential town on the coast of the Øresund. It has a stop on the Copenhagen – Helsingør Kystbanen rail line.
The town is a home for Nivaagaard museum, marina, and a small shopping center by railway station, which includes a library, Facta, Netto and Spar supermarkets. The town possesses two schools; Nivå Skole Syd (formerly known as Nivå Centralskole) and Nivå Skole Nord (formerly known as Niverødgaardskolen), whilst a golf course lies to the West. Its landscape is varied and ranges from marshland to suburban habitations. 20% or more of the inhabitants have a foreign background.
Niva is a weekly newspaper in Belarusian language published by the Belarusian minority in Poland. The newspaper was founded in 1956 in Białystok for Belarusians living in Poland. Niva was an important factor uniting the Belarusian minority in the region. Chief editor is Eugeniusz Wappa.
Niva is a village and municipality ( obec) in Prostějov District in the Olomouc Region of the Czech Republic.
The municipality covers an area of , and has a population of 346 (as at 28 August 2006).
Niva lies approximately west of Prostějov, south-west of Olomouc, and east of Prague.
Niva (Grainfield) was the most popular magazine of late-nineteenth-century Russia; it lasted from 1870 to 1918, and defined itself on its masthead as "an illustrated weekly journal of literature, politics and modern life." Niva was the first of the "thin magazines," illustrated weeklies that "contrasted with the more serious and ideologically focused monthly 'thick journals' intended for the educated reader."