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Most people tend to avoid Northern Europe during the winter and head to sunnier and warmer destinations, but there are so many reasons to travel to Finland in winter. If you have a choice of when to visit, the best time will depend on the sort of activities you are most interested in doing and which regions you want to visit.

When choosing your dates, you might want to take into account the temperatures and length of daylight hours as well. We visited in January where the amount of daylight hours, particularly in northern Finland, were quite short.

However, if you come towards the end of winter, say March or early April, you can still enjoy the winter atmosphere with much longer daylight hours. This again really depends on what you want to see and do. You can roughly break Finland into four large regions: Helsinki is always a popular place to visit despite the season and is the most metropolitan and largest city in Finland with a number of cultural opportunities and great transportation links.

Summer cottages are popular along the coast and in winter can be rented out for lots of fun winter activities and many come with private saunas. A good way to ensure you enjoy your winter holiday in Finland is to come prepared by packing and dressing properly. But just let us know if you need any more information or recommendations! It is fairly easy to rent a car in Finland and Finland has a good road network, but make sure you understand the winter road regulations and know how to use everything in your car before you leave the rental lot, especially if you are not experienced in driving in winter conditions.

For instance, you might find a large thick electrical cable in your glove box or trunk which is used to plug your car into outdoor electrical sockets to power the engine-block electric heater which makes cars easier to start and reduces fuel consumption. Unlike in some countries where roads are salted, cindered, or gritted, the roads in Finland are generally maintained by snowplows. We found that the roads were quite well-maintained and while we had to slow down in certain places, we never had any major issues even when driving on snow-covered roads.

Laurence and I typically travel with at least two cameras, a travel tripod , and other photography equipment so taking care to protect our equipment in the cold winter temperature was very important in Finland.

Whether you plan to bring a simple point-and-shoot or a professional DSLR camera, you want to take a few steps to protect your camera and equipment. You can also contact them by email visitfinland. For figuring out train, plane, and bus connections within Finland, you can check out the Finnish Transport Agency website.

As in any country, there are numerous things to do, foods to try, and attractions to visit in Finland. We hope these suggestions will serve as a great guide to helping you plan and piece together your own Finland winter trip itinerary.

So here are 15 things to do while visiting Finland in winter, listed in no particular order. Finland enjoys a long snow season with snow beginning around November and lasting until May in northern Finland, making it a perfect place for downhill skiing, cross-country skiing, and snowboarding.

It is not as well known as other countries for skiing, but there are plenty of opportunities with Lapland being the most popular region because it has the most reliable snow fall. Lapland has four major ski resorts: Laurence really loved the machines with self-warming handle bars which are common. Kicksledding, or kicksledging, is a unique mode of transportation that is primarily done in Norway, Finland, and Sweden and was invented in this region. Kicksledding is pretty straight forward.

This works best on unsalted ice or hard packed snow, as loose snow tends to be a bit sticky and makes the process a lot harder on your legs. We gave kick sledging a go in Rauma, and it had unfortunately just snowed, but we still had a lot of fun even if it was quite a workout! We were able to reach a small island and build a fire to enjoy sausages, pulla Finnish sweet roll , beer, and coffee which made for a nice break after the cold workout.

You can read more about our trip to Rauma, here. Finland is a perfect place to make that dream a reality. Saunas are an integral part of Finnish culture and historically were the place where many major life events would take place from birth to death, and today sauna houses are still popular places for Finns to meet friends, visit with family, meditate, and even hold business meetings.

Traditionally, most people visited public saunas, but now many Finns have their own private saunas in their homes or summer cottages. There are three major types of saunas: The smoke sauna is the most traditional type of sauna, the wood-heated sauna are the most common in the countryside, and the electric saunas are the least traditional but most abundant in the cities and apartment complexes.

It would really be a shame to visit Finland without experiencing a traditional sauna, and it is an experience that is fairly easy to arrange no matter what part of Finland you are visiting. Saunas are usually sex segregated and done nude in the company of either family or members of the same sex.

Read this informative article for more about the basics of Finnish sauna etiquette. Having roasted sausages and beer is a very typical Finnish after-sauna experience. We had our sauna experience thanks to the nice people of Siikluoma , who rent out a lovely cottage on the shore of a lake near Rauma, which is just perfect in the winter for sauna it has its own large sauna next to a frozen lake or for discovering the Finnish outdoors at any time of the year.

For a unique experience, consider a ride on an ice breaker boat. Formerly owned by the Finnish government, today it is used to give visitors an idea of what an operational ice breaker is capable of doing. There is also the option of taking a swim in the sea while wearing a full dry survival suit. Most visitors do this as part of a tour, but you could also do it alone if you rent or have access to the equipment and know where to go.

Perch, the national fish of Finland, and pike are two of the common types of fish in the lakes. Normally fishing is a fairly solitary quiet activity well-suited for deep thought and meditation, and people seriously intent on catching fish usually stick it out for several hours. The post ice-fishing campfire with coffee and sausages were also a real highlight, of the experience.

The wide snowshoe allows you to walk over snow without sinking very far in as the shoe helps distribute your weight more evenly over a wider surface. These are recommended for winter hiking as they cause less damage and erosion on trails than walking in regular boots. Just note although these sound very cool, the temperatures here are just below freezing to keep the snow and ice from melting and require the use of thick furs and heavy-duty sleeping bags provided and can still be quite chilly for some guests.

If an ice hotel or igloo sounds a bit cold then you might like to try one of the glass igloos, which are optimized for viewing the Northern Lights. These offer full glass ceilings in an igloo style, whilst still being fully heated so they are warm and cosy! Most are to be found in Lapland near or within the Arctic Circle, which offers the best chance of seeing the Northern Lights.

You may have thought that Santa Claus lives at the North Pole. In fact it is a whole village, the Santa Claus Village. This is the official home of the Santa Claus post office, which receives over half a million letters a year from people all over the world. If you want to see reindeer, there are lots of opportunities from visiting a reindeer farm, wildlife park, or doing a reindeer safari with reindeer pulling a traditional sled.

We actually spotted two reindeer just walking in the middle of the road while driving. Finnish cuisine was not something either of us knew a lot about before visiting Finland, but we were pleasantly surprised, both by the quality, and the use of fresh, local ingredients. Meats such as reindeer, elk, and bear are also served, with reindeer being commonly served at many restaurants.

Lunch is often served cafeteria style at many local Finnish places which often includes a main dish such as meatballs and mashed potatoes, cooked vegetables, bread, a dessert, coffee, and water.

We also really developed a taste for cloudberries, which are berries high in Vitamin C. Cloudberries also make for good wine and liquor, and you can find local alcohol made from these and many of the other local berries. Another reason to visit is that the city is illuminated with lights and there is a decent chance for snow by Christmas giving the city that special Christmas winter glow.

A great way to get absorbed into the local culture in many places is to go to a local sporting match, and Finland is no exception. Laurence spent a lot of time trying to figure out the rules his first hockey game , and it was also a great place for sausage eating and people watching. A great thing is that some museums are free or have free days each week or month so you can visit even if you are traveling on a tight budget.

If you are going to be spending some time in Helsinki, we recommend checking out the Helsinki Card which is a discount card that gives you free entry to a number of museums, churches, and attractions in Helsinki and the surrounding area.

But we also enjoy the smaller speciality museums that you can find in just about any town. This gorgeous natural phenomenon is caused by solar activity, and results in an amazing display of light and color in the sky.

The further north you go, the better your chances of seeing them, ideally you want to be well inside the Arctic Circle and away from any unnatural lights or pollution.

Then, you need to have luck, patience, and of course, clear skies. What do you think about planning a visit to Finland in winter, what activities would you enjoy the most? Planning a trip to Finland or have you already visited Finland?

As always, we love to hear your questions, comments, and tips! However, this post only reflects our honest thoughts and opinions. I love these ideas! Also, I love your blog! Yes, there are a lot of fun things to do in Finland during the winter from kicksledding to skiing to chasing the Northern Lights! I hope you get a chance to do more of these fun winter activities in Finland in December on your next trip. Thanks, and it takes a combination of passion, work, and patience to create a good blog and build an audience.

Visiting finland anytime of year is nice, but we believe you should visit Finland this winter or any winter. Hi Pasquale, Thanks for taking the time to comment. Yes, we totally agree. Finland can be a great destination year round but there is something special about Finland in the winter months! I love all your pictures and your trip definitely sounds fantastic!! Christmas is probably best in Helsinki as there will be the most happening and the most businesses open in the capital.

Such an ispiring loooong-long post! I adore those tons of snow and all that stuff. And I adore dogs. Why not uniting it all? So I booked my tickets spontaneously as they were not that expensive. And then I realized, how my actions were opposite from smart, cause tickets were for the end of April. I was in a littlev hurry, you know: And now I desperate. In addition these sites like http: I found an information about dogsledding that said that this activity is possible from December through April.

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And exotic is always good. That being said, there is a growing community of African and Arabian immigrants. So far the country has been doing well, dealing with the racial tensions. Finns have managed to stay remarkably open and accommodating. For one, other races will definitely stop being so novel.

Take advantage while you can! This one is not just for the women. Finnish people, in general, are very sweet, very polite, and sometimes a little gullible. As a guy in Finland, that means women will not have an issue coming back to your place. That is absolutely not the case in other parts of the world. In all aspects of life, Finns are super friendly. Most Finnish girls, even those who look like future Victoria Secret models, are easy to approach and will not cut your day game in Helsinki off.

Chatting up girls on the street might be fun but how do you get to a date or a relationship? It might be trickier than you think. As friendly and approachable as Finnish women are at first, getting them to give you their number or commit to a date is a whole different story.

Well, they are not exactly upfront about their opinion of you. She might be all smiles when you guys first meet but that does not promise anything. Just a side note here, that is the general rule for all girls and all human beings, for that matter. Being nice does not entitle you to everything. But my point about Finnish girls is different. They might lead you on out of politeness. So how do you escape that? The answer is surprisingly obvious.

Getting someone to talk to you and be nice to you is no guarantee of success. Well, maybe excluding incredibly religious nations where this would be disrespectful. People and women in particular hate confrontation. There are very few Finnish girls that would be nice and clear about their lack of interest. So really, when you are spending your day chatting girls up it is mostly going to be you getting:. Since you already shared your personal data with us when you created your personal account, to continue using it, please check the box below:.

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Users are obliged to speak respectfully to the other participants in the discussion, readers and individuals referenced in the posts. To contact the team of moderators, write to moderator sputniknews. Sputnik International all editions Log in Register Log out. Some Like It Hot: Track Do not track Community standards Discussion.

Comment via Facebook Comment via Sputnik. Your comment will be reviewed by the moderator for compliance with the Rules. Well, in my opinion, you can't really argue what is romantic and what is not. It's really too much of a personal experience. In Finland we don't have dating culture set to stone which is GOOD, because romantic preferences differ depending on the person, but in order to find out what the other person would consider romantic, we'd have to talk to them.

Which, as everyone in this subreddit knows, is BAD since we don't talk. You would THINK that the logical way would be inventing some rules or guidelines, but nope, Finns just took the easy way out and desided not to date, at all. The Hollywood version of romance is pretty much considered sappy everywhere, at least that's what I get from talking to people from different cultures - or maybe I just surround myself with people that think the same way I do.

About the romantic dinners between couples I mean, I can imagine that the romantic atmosphere might be ruined if the couple starts to argue about who should pay or if they should pay seperately or not , but if both parties are fine with paying for their own I don't really see how that would make it less romantic, even if it was a married couple although why wouldn't they use their joint money to pay is beyond me.

It would be interesting to see if somebody has done a study about the romantic expectations of people from different cultures and how much they really differ from one another. Going by your example of poetry reading in the moonlight by the lake I think pretty much everyone even Hollywood movies would agree that it's a bit THIS I agree with whole-heartedly.

I can count with the fingers of one hand how many times I have said it and I fucking meant it every time - and I know that when I hear it from my partner, they mean it also.

What I like about the Finnish language is that even after years of exposure to American televisual crap most Finns still don't use the word 'to love' for things like ice-cream or foreign holidays. There are milder words for expressing a fondness of trivial things. If you hear someone use the word 'rakastaa', it means something. The verb rakastaa is definitely one of the rarest Finnish words, if not the rarest, that I've heard said by one person to another.

It's not a word that people throw around willy-nilly. At least not in public. So, how do Finns typically use dating sites like OkCupid if, as some of you say, "dating" like Americans do isn't common. Despite my limited experience with Finland about a month total , I have found many of these things to be rather true: But I don't really buy the Finnish men don't talk bit.

I've known some very articulate, funny and intelligent Finnish men who've really made a great impression on me. They're also direct, honest and inspire trust. And despite the stereotype, they don't all drink. I didn't say Finns are romantic, far from it. I just said that Finnish men can talk as much as anyone and don't necessarily drink.

They might not be great at bullshit but if you're into meaningful conversation they'll do very well. Please, elaborate on the concept of "relationship". Living in an extremely sexist society Brazil is not the steamy orgy it's believed to be. Does it mean the same to you? Does having sex bind you to another person? EDIT - i think romantic russian literature spoiled romance forever for them.

A Travel Guide to Visiting Finland in Winter. Most people tend to avoid Northern Europe during the winter and head to sunnier and warmer destinations, but there are so many reasons to travel to Finland in winter. Yes, it is cold and there's snow and the daylight hours get shorter, but there are also fewer tourists, surreal winter landscapes, and unique winter activities to be discovered. Searching for jobs or hiring in your area? Use The Sacramento Bee job search engine - the best way to find a job. Find employers hiring near you and quickly apply to job openings. More videos like this one at Private Classics - This videos is sponsored by PRIVATE CLASSICS. The largest vintage porn library on the web hands down! 50 years of porn in all it’s glory.