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Check Out This Amazing Log Cabin With 2 Bunk Beds

  • 4 min read

This log cabin is located on the Northern side Patvinsuo National Park’s northern side by clear water lake Suuri Valkea, alias Valkea Mantyjarvi. It can be used to plan your Finland vacation. The log cabin features 2 bunk beds, wood stove heating as well as a gas stove and a refrigerator. There is also a spot for an open fire and a rowingboat. The well is frozen in winter so that you can bring water to the lake or take it. The beach is safe for children and families.

The Cabin has electric lighting with a solar panel, heating with an electric stove, no fireplace and no waterpipe (water must still be carried from the lake/well), drinking water from a spring or lake, and a campfire.

The wood cabin is located 50 km from the ski track, 25 meters to the nearest lake/river/sea. Helsinki 500 km, shopping (35) km, snowmobile route (20km), bus stop (44) km), neighbors (400m) and restaurant (40 km). The facilities in wilderness cabins tend to be smaller than those in holiday cottages. The wood cabin does not heat up before the customer arrives.

Suuri Valkea’s fish stock includes pike and perch, roach, burbot and even whitefish. If you are between 18 and 64 years old and plan to fish with lures, traps, or crayfishing, the fisheries management fee will apply. Fishing with multiple rods, traps, or crayfishing on state-owned waters will require you to pay both the fisheries management fees and a separate fishing permit from Metsahallitus. Anglers can fish with only one rod, and ice fishing is completely free. The cabin is accessible by car in summer and winter.

Helsinki, Finland’s capital, was established in 16th century. However, the city we see today was built in the 1800s. This was when the Russians designed Helsinki in a manner similar to St. Petersburg with its wide streets and Suomenlinna mansion. You can board the ferry at Kauppatori and you’ll be in Suomenlinna within minutes. This is a seven-island giant maritime fortress. It was built by the Swedes to protect their eastern territories in the mid-1800s. However, Helsinki was overthrown by the Russians at beginning of the 19th century. It’s not an exaggeration for Suomenlinna to state that almost nothing has changed since then. There is still a small settlement of baroque people living in the middle of the gun positions and star-shaped walls.

Seurasaari Island can also be visited. This open-air museum, which occupies a whole island just north of the city center, has assembled a collection from Finland of typical Finnish architectures. The museum is open during the summer, when trained guides dress in traditional clothing and can tell you all about rural Finland’s history and work over the past 400 years.

You can find more information about this story at: Lomarengas