I want to take you on an unforgettable midnight sun tour…
… Up on the mountain Dundret in Gällivare, Swedish Lapland.
You depart on a big bus from the train station in Gällivare, up to the top of Dundret. During the tour up, the guide will tell you about Gällivares history.
At the top of Dundret, you bring out your camera, and regardless of type, you get an introduction to how you can take better pictures and immortalize your memories!
Afterward, you will have the opportunity to enjoy the view and maybe see it as nature-based therapy. You are offered a light meal that is locally inspired and may use the newly acquired photo skills while you see when the sun never sets.
The phenomenon of the midnight sun
The midnight sun is when the sun never sets below the horizon. In Gällivare, it takes place between 1 June and 10 July. After July 10, it is still bright summer nights, which can create magical colors in the sky. Therefore, the midnight sun tours after July 10 do not have midnight sun in the sense that the sun never sets. It is bright and beautiful until the last tour date.
Press here to see the sunrise and set in Gällivare.
Due to the pandemic covid-19, changes to the tour can take place. In cases where the changes affect your participation, a refund will be made. To reduce the spread of infection, a large bus is used, and where we only take 25 passengers, so there is room.
- Protective masks are available at a cost price on the bus
- Hand disinfection is available
- We keep our distance from each other
- We follow current laws and routines
Place: Train station in Gällivare
Price – adult: 925 SEK/person
Price – children up to 12 years: 125 SEK/person
*Enter “booking of children” in the message on the booking form. Maximum 2 children per paying adult.
Date: June 14 to August 11, 2021, Mondays – Wednesdays at 22:00 (2.5 – 3 hours)
Participants: Minimum 5 persons, maximum 25 persons
Important information: Booking and cancellation of the tour must be done at least 72 hours before departure. Bring clothes according to the weather and your camera.
Photo: Anton Blomstam