- Sareks National Park
- Drottningholm Palace (Stockholm)
- Skokloster Slott Castle
- Lapland Ethnic Region [with Finland]
- Museum of National Antiquities
- Gripsholm Castle
- Skansen Historical Village
- The Nordic Museum (Stockholm)
- Gota Canal
- The Kingdom of Crystal
- Stockholm's Old Town
- Visby's Medieval Town & Port
- Wood Pulp and Paper Products
- Iron and Steel
- Processed Foods
- Motor Vehicles
Hunted Facts on sweden
- Sweden shares a hilly land boundary with Norway to the west, and it touches Finland to the northeast.
- To the south and southwest lie the waterways separating Sweden from Denmark: the Skagerrak, Kattegat, and Öresund straits.
- Sweden is famous for its mixed economy, a system in which the government plays an active role in guiding economic life.
- Sweden was first mentioned in the 1st century, by Roman historian Tacitus, who wrote that the Suiones tribe lived out in the sea and were powerful in both arms and ships.
- In the south of Sweden leaf-bearing trees are prolific, in the north pines, spruces and hardy birches dominate the landscape.
- Sweden is known for having an even distribution of income, with a Gini coefficient at 0.21 in 2001 (one of the most even income distributions in the industrialized world).
- Sweden falls into two main geographical regions: the north (Norrland), comprising about two thirds of the country, which is mountainous (except for a narrow strip of lowland along the Gulf of Bothnia); and the south (Svealand and Gtaland), which is mostly low-lying and where most of the population lives.
- Sweden was a member of the European Free Trade Association from 1960 to 1994; in 1995 it joined the European Union.
- Sweden entered the United Nations in 1946, and Dag Hammarskjld, a Swedish diplomat, was secretary-general of the organization from 1953 until his death in 1961.
- Sweden until she left for an exchange program in America when she was 17.