Lapland’s cold and wintry climate, coupled with its relative abundance of conifer trees such as pines and spruces, means that it has become associated with Christmas in some countries.

In winter, Lapland turns into a nature outdoor sculpture park. Barren except for the spruces dotting the fell’s gentle slopes that, during the winter months, develop a hard, frosty covering known in Finnish as tykky or tykkylumi. The coating transforms the trees into snow sculptures that look like enormous, misshapen towers of shaving foam, or maybe lumpy columns of popcorn.

The icy residue forms when the minuscule water droplets in fog, clouds, or humidity make contact with the tree branches — freezing instantly and forming a crisp, white coating of crystals.

One of the most characteristic scenes when coming to Finnish Lapland is the aurora borealis – an extremely beautiful and fanciful celestial phenomenon.

Auroras are arc-shaped beams of light that are always moving with many colors in the sky at night. Looking up at the sky-high every time there is aurora, you will see millions of shimmering rays as if you were lost in a wonderland.

According to the Internet