- Aland Isles
- Karelia Lake Country
- Temppeliaukio Kirkko (The Rock Church )
- Uspenski Cathedral (Katajanokka Island)
- Hame Castle (Helsinki)
- The National Museum of Finland (Helsinki)
- Olavinlinna Castle (Savonlinna)
- Scientific Instruments
- Metal products
- Pulp and Paper
Hunted Facts on finland
- Finland's basic foreign policy goal from the end of the Continuation War with the U.S.S.R. in 1944 until 1991 was to avoid great-power conflicts and to build mutual confidence with the Soviet Union.
- Finland and the U.S.S.R. signed a peace treaty at Paris in February 1947 limiting the size of Finland's defense forces and providing for the cession to the Soviet Union of the Petsamo area on the Arctic coast, the Karelian Isthmus in southeastern Finland, and other territory along the former eastern border.
- Finland is well represented in the UN civil service in proportion to its population and belongs to several of its specialized and related agencies.
- It is situated in Northern Europe, bounded by the Baltic Sea with the Gulf of Finland to the south and the Gulf of Bothnia to the west.
- Finland joined the European Union in 1995, where she is an advocate of federalism contrary to the other Nordic countries that are predominantly supportive of confederalism.
- The climate in Southern Finland is a northern temperate climate.
- In the 1980s, Finland's economic growth rate was one of the highest of industrialized countries, with per capita output roughly that of the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Sweden and Italy.
- Finland's EU accession has accelerated the process of restructuring and downsizing of this sector, with the farming population decreasing.
- Finland is experiencing rapidly increasing integration with Western Europe: Finland was one of the 11 countries joining (Greece joined later) the Economic and Monetary Union of the European Union (EMU) on 1 January 1999.
- The Republic of Finland (Finnish: Suomen tasavalta Swedish: Republiken Finland) is a Nordic country in northeastern Europe, bordered by the Baltic Sea to the southwest, the Gulf of Finland to the south and the Gulf of Bothnia to the west.