Lapland

A holiday to Lapland is the perfect place to experience Arctic wilderness, where you can spend your days snowmobiling, husky sledding, and chasing the ethereal Northern Lights.

Lapland, (also Sapmi), is the area traditionally inhabited by the Sami people. It is located in Northern Europe and includes the northern parts of Scandinavia and Finland with the Kola peninsula of Russia.

Long being thought of by children (and some adults alike!) as the home of Santa Claus, there is more to Lapland than Christmas, reindeer and snow! The people indigenous to the region are known as the Sami and they have tended their reindeer here for thousands of years.

A wide variety of activities are available for both winter and summer which include the opportunity to explore the nature and culture of this wild and beautiful region.

We have a wide range of holidays to Lapland, some of them very different than others, and to make searching these holidays easier, we have spilt them up into unique themes. Please click on our themes below to find your perfect holiday, alternatively, you can view all holidays to Lapland at once by clicking here.

Short Breaks
Short Breaks Not everyone has the time to take two weeks away from home or work, so these short break holidays to Lapland are the perfect solution.
Activity Holiday
Activity Holiday You don't have to be super fit for our activity holidays to Lapland, all we request is a sense of adventure and a love for the outdoors!
Holidays to Lapland
Public Transport These holidays using public transport to and in Lapland are perfect for travellers who like to do things at their own pace.
Escorted Tours
Escorted Tours All our featured escorted tours to Lapland have been chosen specifically for their content, standard of accommodation and service, but more importantly, because they offer what we consider to be a leisurely yet exhilarating experience!
Unique Accommodation
Unique Accommodation Are you looking to add a completely different dimension to your holiday other than the destination itself?