Getting here

The journey begins here.

How are you traveling to Swedish Lapland

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And so the journey begins

A wise man once said A journey is best measured in friends, rather than miles. And we couldn’t agree more.

Swedish Lapland is a remote destination. It’s a vast destination. You can fly here within a couple of hours or take the overnight train from Stockholm. You could spend hours, days even, hopping from bus to bus to reach those spots where no planes or trains go. Or get in a car and travel at your own pace.

Either way, we firmly believe that on your journey in Swedish Lapland, you’ll meet people that are more than willing to share their story with you about their everyday life in the Arctic. People that you will refer to as friends when returning home.

Also read
  • The midnight light

    If it's your first time visiting Swedish Lapland during the summer, you'll notice that it never gets dark. You have entered the world of the midnight sun, and if you're not used to it, it's an extraordinary experience. But beware, it might affect your sleep quality.

    David Björkén
  • Architectural dreams

    There is this one hotel room that looks like a bird's nest, and another resembles a UFO. Then there is the hotel where a ruin from an old train workshop runs straight through the kitchen, and the wine cellar is an old grease pit. There is also the hotel in the middle of town that cleans the air to the same extent an entire forest would. We travel between excellent accommodation options in Swedish Lapland.

    Håkan Stenlund
  • World’s best place for northern lights

    Abisko National Park, in Swedish Lapland, offers some of the best conditions in the world for northern lights watching. The unique climate of the area keep the skies almost clear, and the light pollution is next to nothing. And here, you also find the Aurora Sky Station.

    Håkan Stenlund