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Water, history and good food make up Stockholm’s best offer

The city of the Vikings is a true architectural gem. But fine buildings are not Stockholm's only attraction.

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Sweden’s capital Stockholm, the ‘Venice of the North’, was built on 14 islands. Gamla Stan, or ‘Old Town’, is the name of the city’s three central islands that are linked by numerous bridges. Its ambience is that of the Middle Ages and small and mysterious alleys and beautiful buildings that date back to the 7th century characterize the life of the traders who once lived there, according to this video travel guide published by Expoza Travel.

The old town’s most dominant building is the royal castle of Kungliga Slottet. Larger than London’s Buckingham Palace, it contains 608 rooms.

The Stadshuset is one of the city’s landmarks and was designed in Medieval style eith a tower that is almost 106 metres tall. The most important artists of the time were engaged in the creation of the Blue Hall in which the Noble Prize ceremony now takes place each year.

Those who appreciate museums will not be disappointed by Stockholm as it boasts more than 50. The National Museum, located on the Strömmen Canal, contains countless works of art. Due to the passion for art of various Swedish royal families and also generous public donations, the museum has a truly outstanding collection of French paintings that date back to the 18th century.

Six kilometres south of Stockholm is a cemetery that has been designated as a World Heritage Site by Unesco, the Skogskyrkogården, the final resting place for many of Stockholm’s past inhabitants and also some of its most famous, including Greta Garbo. This extraordinary complex took 30 years to build and is unique in the world.

Since 1998, this centuries-old Hanse city has also been the cultural capital of Europe. This city of the Vikings is a true architectural gem.

The Editorial Staff of