Bear spotting in midnight sun

According to old folk tales, the bear awakens and leaves its den around Tiburtius Day in mid-April. We serve the bears breakfast, in one of the most densely bear populated areas in the region. When the bear appears so does the midnight sun. During the summer we can spot brown bears  24 hours a day, in the beautiful surroundings of the Swedish Lapland forestland. In the area, we will also find foxes, martens, raccoon dogs, forest birds and breeding golden eagles.

You and your company will always be alone in the hide together with the guide. We never mix our guest groups.

Right now we have closed the bear spotting booking summer 2020 because of the covid19 situation. On facebook and youtube you can follow the scenery wherever you are this year.

Welcome with your booking of bear spotting 2021!

Bear spotting 1 night

Programme
Arrival 3 PM (local time) at Treehotel Restaurant in Harads where a meal is served and we inform you about the activity. We head out to the hide and go inside around 5 PM. During the night, snacks and beverages including tea and coffee will be served. Each guest has their own photo opening and window, separate photo tables and height-adjustable chairs with footrests. The hide has an indoor bathroom and 6 beds. We have breakfast together in the morning and we leave around 10 AM day 2.

Included
Meal, spotting guide, food during the spotting, breakfast, transfer.

Min/Max
2-5 persons

Departures
Closed for booking summer 2020 because of the covid19-situation and restrictions.

Booking available May-August 2021.

Price
4125 SEK/pers

Please remember
The bear is picking up scent at a great distance so avoid perfume and aftershave.

These activities are carried out on nature’s own terms, with no guarantee of what we will see or experience.

Make a request

 

“Then, suddenly. There! There, something’s moving. Is it…is it really?…nah…yes, YES, it’s a bear! Calm and seemingly resolut, it towers between the trees. Its brown fur shines in the midnight sun as it passes a sunbeam streaming through the pine branches…”