After the last ice age ended the lands of Scandinavia were littered with what was left. The melting ice pushed stones together in long-stretching piles, called eskers, and they illustrate the landscape up to today – often living in disguise, covered with grass and trees – or sometimes as a bed of a railroad track. […]
Late Summer and early Autumn is great to trek into the Swedish mountains. The Ottfjället in the Vålådalen Nature Reserve near Åre, Jämtland, reaches up to 1265 m (4150 ft) above sea level. On this particular hike in July the fog played a mysterious, surrealistic game. | MAGMAR |
Do you know that 97 percent of Sweden is uninhabited? If you put together all buildings they would fit on the Scandinavian country’s 2nd largest island: Öland. That means there is a lot of nature to protect. National parks and nature reserves cover a 10th of the Swedish land surface. One of those Skuleskogen National Park, the pearl of the High Coast Unesco World Heritage site.