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The prettiest verified routes in Sweden

 
MyRoute-app helps you with planning your dream journey! All routes on the page have been verified by our RouteXperts. De routes are categorized in regions, when you click on 'view region' you will see all verified routes for that region that are free to use.
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56
Amount of active RouteXperts (worldwide)
1206
Amount of routes reviewed by RouteXperts (worldwide)
51896
Amount of downloaded routes (worldwide)
6412
Amount of visits (Sweden)
16
Amount of routes verified by RouteXperts (Sweden)
121
Amount of downloaded routes (Sweden)
Route collections
The route collections by MyRoute-app are collections of multiple routes that belong to each other and checked by MRA RouteXperts. All routes are identical for TomTom, Garmin and MyRoute-app Navigation.
9
Routes
2192.47
Kilometers
40.54
Hours
View route collection Southern Sweden in 9 days
About this route collection
Southern Sweden, Götaland: a very varied area. In the south mainly flat, meadows, sea, views, beach, busy harbors. More northerly dense forests, hills, gravel roads, quiet towns (we would call them villages), lakes. And then Öland: a large, flat island with various surprises such as the two lighthouses, the Iron Age fort on the southern tip, nice little harbors, castles and ruins, also belonging to the Swedish royal couple. And wooden houses, nature, friendly people, space everywhere. The word "cuddly" "sometimes cross my mind. So gnarly. The roads are mostly good, even the gravel roads are fine to drive without off-road experience or engine. This route collection contains 9 routes of more than 2000 kilometers and takes you along the outer edges of Götaland: from Malmö along the east coast via Ystad, Karlshamm, Karlskrona and Kalmar to the island of Öland. From there, the route goes inland to Vimmerby, back to the coast at Västervik, up to Linköping and Motala to the large lake Vättern. Continuing underneath via Jonköping to Gothenburg on the west coast and then via a break inland to enjoy the forests, lakes, gravel roads and nature via Varberg, Halmstad and Helsingborg back to Malmö.

The starting point is Malmö, at "" the bridge "" over the Kattengat between Denmark and Sweden. We drove there by taking the ferry from Puttgarden to Rødby and then crossing the bridge over the Danish islands of Lolland, Falster and Sjaelland via Copenhagen. But you can also take the ferry from Rostock to Trelleborg. Or you can drive all the way over land via Kolding and Odense in Denmark.

In addition to the sights below, there are special towns, nature reserves and castles / mansions on which route.
Route 1 goes along the coast from the southernmost tip of Sweden, the province of Skåne, through beautiful nature reserves and well-known towns such as Ystad to Karlshamm. Places of interest: a Viking village near Skanör, Skanör itself, Smygehuk (the southernmost tip of Sweden), Ystad (Wallander!), The stone formation at Käseberga, car museum at Simrishamn.
Route 2 goes through the province of Blekinge past towns like Ronneby and Kalmar to the island of Öland. Places of interest: kitesurf beach at Kristianopel, stone formation at Gettlinge, Långe Jan lighthouse.
Route 3 goes over Öland and then a bit more into the forests of the mainland towards Vimmerby. Places of interest: the ancient castle at Eketorp, Trollskogen (forest with strangely shaped trees and a beach with the wreck of a stranded boat), lighthouse Långe Erik, the special rock formations in the sea of Byrums raukar, Aboda lake and viewpoint.
Route 4 is a bit shorter because you then end at Vimmerby: the birthplace of Astrid Lindgren (from Pippi, among others). Places of interest: a moose park, an ancient oak, Vimmerby with Astrid Lindgrens amusement park and birth house / museum.
Route 5 takes you back to the east coast, at Västervik and then goes further north and back inland to Linköping. Places of interest: a moose park (more beautiful than the one on the previous day), a troll forest near Gamleby (ABBA city ...), knight's castle Ekenäs, the Göta Canal with a lock complex.
Route 6 is also shorter and continues along the Göta Canal to Motala on Lake Vättern and then further south to Gränna, where you can cross to Visingsö Island. The route is shorter because then you have time to visit Visingsö. Places of interest: car and motorcycle museum and aquarium in Motala, Alvastra monastery ruin, Visingsö, viewing tower, boat trip.
Route 7 takes you via Jönköping to Gothenburg. Places of interest: old wooden houses at Huskvarna (Jönköping) and of course Gothenburg.
Route 8 goes back into the country so that you can enjoy the beautiful forests and lakes and gravel roads again. Then back to the coast with nice towns such as Varberg and Falkenberg. Places of interest: an old mill, a wooden bathhouse in the sea, beach, museum with remains of aircraft from the Second World War.
Route 9 takes you back to Malmö, although you can also cross earlier, at Helsingborg to Denmark. First you pass the beautiful city of Halmstad and the viewpoint at Mölle. Places of interest: a special bakery / lunchroom, accessible beach, lighthouse.

A collection with very varied routes, many sights with something for everyone, excellent roads and also pieces of gravel that are easy to ride. Of course you can change the daily schedule by making routes longer, shortening or combining them. If you skip all the sights, you can also drive this in 7 days.
14
Routes
4134.3
Kilometers
78.17
Hours
View route collection Top Car and Motor tour through Sweden and Norway
About this route collection
Sweden and Norway are beautiful countries. You will find nice cities, but also impressive nature reserves. This versatility makes Sweden & Norway the perfect countries for an impressive motorcycle vacation.

In this collection 14 beautiful routes through Sweden & Norway.

Good preparation is half the battle, so please read the tips below carefully.
1. Check the weather forecast. It can be very hot in Sweden & Norway, but it can also get very cold. Always check the weather forecast before you go, so that you can pack the right clothes.
2. Determine in advance which route or routes you want to follow. That way you don't drive like a chicken without a head and you can make the most of your days off in these beautiful countries.
3. Learn about traffic rules. Slightly different rules apply in Sweden & Norway in some situations than in the Netherlands. By delving into the traffic rules, you prevent that you (unknowingly) commit a traffic violation and / or put yourself in a dangerous situation.

Furthermore, it is wise to book the accommodations in advance. It may be more fun to drive through these countries on the receipt, but you don't want to have to drive around endlessly to find a place to sleep. If you go to Sweden or Norway in the high season, the chance that you have to look for a place to sleep is greatest. It is also possible to camp during your motorcycle trip, but then find out in advance where this is and is not allowed. You cannot pitch your tent everywhere.

As the largest country in Scandinavia you can go on extensive tours in a unique environment. Forests, lakes, nature parks and agricultural areas largely determine the landscape, which also consists of flat parts and rolling hills. Around the Swedish-Norwegian border lies the Scandinavian Highland, where the mountains rise locally to 2100 meters.

Norway is known for its amazing natural beauty. Fjords that tens of miles into the country, snow-covered high plains, sharp mountain peaks and vast forests. In this sparsely populated country, most people live in the cities, the capital of which is Oslo.

Tolls must be paid on a large number of roads in Norway. Anyone approaching a toll road can simply drive on without stopping. With cameras above the road, the license plate of the vehicle is scanned, not the license plate of the trailer or caravan. It takes a long time for the photos to be processed.
The bill is then sent to the Euro Parking Collection (EPC) in London within four to six months.

Mandatory on the motorcycle: Safety vest - A motorcyclist must bring at least one safety vest. In the event of a breakdown or accident, the driver is obliged to wear a safety vest. The ANWB advises motorcyclists to also take a safety vest for a possible passenger.
Advice: First aid kit, motorcyclists are advised to bring a first aid kit.
1
Routes
322.54
Kilometers
4.96
Hours
Show region map
Hedmark Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Hedmark", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Hedmark ([ˈhêːdmɑrk] (listen)) was a county in Norway before 1 January 2020, bordering Trøndelag to the north, Oppland to the west and Akershus to the south. The county administration is in Hamar. Hedmark and Oppland counties were merged into Innlandet county on 1 January 2020, when Norway's former 19 counties became 10 bigger counties / regions Hedmark made up the northeastern part of Østlandet, the southeastern part of the country. It had a long border with Sweden to the east (Dalarna County and Värmland County). The largest lakes were Femunden and Mjøsa, the largest lake in Norway. Parts of Glomma, Norway's longest river, flowed through Hedmark. Geographically, Hedmark was traditionally divided into: Hedemarken (east of the lake Mjøsa), Østerdalen ("East Valley" north of the town Elverum), and Solør / Glåmdalen (south of Elverum) and Odal in the very south. Hedmark and Oppland were the only Norwegian counties with no coastline. Hedmark also hosted some events of the 1994 Winter Olympic Games. Hamar, Kongsvinger, Elverum and Tynset were cities in the county. Hedmark was one of the less urbanized areas in Norway; about half of the inhabitants lived on rural land. The population was mainly concentrated in the rich agricultural district adjoining Mjøsa to the southeast. The county's extensive forests supplied much of Norway's timber; at one time, logs were floated down Glomma to the coast but are now transported by truck and train. The Hedmark municipality of Engerdal had the distinction of marking the current southernmost border in Norway of Sápmi, the traditional region of the Sami people. The county was divided into three traditional districts. Those were Hedmarken, Østerdalen and Solør (with Odalen and Vinger). Hedmark was originally a part of the large Akershus amt, but in 1757 Oplandenes amt was separated from it. Some years later, in 1781, this was divided into Kristians amt (now Oppland) and Hedemarkens amt. Until 1919, the county was called Hedemarkens amt.
1
Routes
350.7
Kilometers
6.9
Hours
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Ostfold Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Ostfold", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Østfold [ˈœ̂stfɔɫ] (listen) is a traditional region, a former county and a current electoral district in southeastern Norway. It borders Akershus and southwestern Sweden (Västra Götaland County and Värmland), while Buskerud and Vestfold are on the other side of Oslofjord. The county's administrative seat was Sarpsborg. The county controversially became part of the newly established Viken County on 1 January 2020. Many manufacturing facilities are situated here, such as the world's most advanced biorefinery, Borregaard in Sarpsborg. Fredrikstad has shipyards. There are granite mines in Østfold and stone from these were used by Gustav Vigeland. The county slogan is "The heartland of Scandinavia". The local dialect is characterized by its geographical proximity to Sweden.
2
Routes
552.06
Kilometers
10.59
Hours
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Blekinge lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Blekinge lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Blekinge County (Swedish: Blekinge län) is a county or län in the south of Sweden. It borders the Counties of Skåne, Kronoberg, Kalmar and the Baltic Sea. The capital is Karlskrona. It is the smallest of the present administrative counties of Sweden, covering only 0,7% of the total area of the country.
2
Routes
503.63
Kilometers
9.59
Hours
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Hallands lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Hallands lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Halland County (Swedish: Hallands län) is a county (län) on the western coast of Sweden. It corresponds roughly to the cultural and historical province of Halland. The capital is Halmstad. It borders the counties of Västra Götaland, Jönköping, Kronoberg, Skåne and the sea of the Kattegat.
3
Routes
606.2
Kilometers
10.39
Hours
Show region map
Jonkopings lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Jonkopings lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Jönköping County (Swedish: Jönköpings län) is a county or län in southern Sweden. It borders the counties of Halland, Västra Götaland, Östergötland, Kalmar and Kronoberg. The total county population was 356,291 inhabitants in September 2017. The capital and largest city is Jönköping. About one quarter of the total county population lives in the combined Jönköping-Huskvarna urban area around the southern point of Lake Vättern.
4
Routes
1025.2
Kilometers
19.12
Hours
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Kalmar ln Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Kalmar ln", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Smoking is a practice in which a substance is burned and the resulting smoke is breathed in to be tasted and absorbed into the bloodstream. Most commonly, the substance used is the dried leaves of the tobacco plant, which have been rolled into a small square of rice paper to create a small, round cylinder called a "cigarette". Smoking is primarily practised as a route of administration for recreational drug use because the combustion of the dried plant leaves vaporizes and delivers active substances into the lungs where they are rapidly absorbed into the bloodstream and reach bodily tissue. In the case of cigarette smoking these substances are contained in a mixture of aerosol particles and gases and include the pharmacologically active alkaloid nicotine; the vaporization creates heated aerosol and gas into a form that allows inhalation and deep penetration into the lungs where absorption into the bloodstream of the active substances occurs. In some cultures, smoking is also carried out as a part of various rituals, where participants use it to help induce trance-like states that, they believe, can lead them to spiritual enlightenment. Smoking is one of the most common forms of recreational drug use. Tobacco smoking is the most popular form, being practised by over one billion people globally, of whom the majority are in the developing countries. Less common drugs for smoking include cannabis and opium. Some of the substances are classified as hard narcotics, like heroin, but the use of these is very limited as they are usually not commercially available. Cigarettes are primarily industrially manufactured but also can be hand-rolled from loose tobacco and rolling paper. Other smoking implements include pipes, cigars, bidis, hookahs, and bongs. Smoking can be dated to as early as 5000 BCE, and has been recorded in many different cultures across the world. Early smoking evolved in association with religious ceremonies; as offerings to deities, in cleansing rituals or to allow shamans and priests to alter their minds for purposes of divination or spiritual enlightenment. After the European exploration and conquest of the Americas, the practice of smoking tobacco quickly spread to the rest of the world. In regions like India and Sub-Saharan Africa, it merged with existing practices of smoking (mostly of cannabis). In Europe, it introduced a new type of social activity and a form of drug intake which previously had been unknown. Perception surrounding smoking has varied over time and from one place to another: holy and sinful, sophisticated and vulgar, a panacea and deadly health hazard. In the last decade of the 20th century, smoking came to be viewed in a decidedly negative light, especially in Western countries. Smoking generally has negative health effects, because smoke inhalation inherently poses challenges to various physiologic processes such as respiration. Smoking tobacco is among the leading causes of many diseases such as lung cancer, heart attack, COPD, erectile dysfunction, and birth defects. Diseases related to tobacco smoking have been shown to kill approximately half of long-term smokers when compared to average mortality rates faced by non-smokers. Smoking caused over five million deaths a year from 1990 to 2015. The health hazards of smoking have caused many countries to institute high taxes on tobacco products, run ads to discourage use, limit ads that promote use, and provide help with quitting for those who do smoke.
1
Routes
351.14
Kilometers
6.18
Hours
Show region map
Kronobergs lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Kronobergs lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Kronoberg County (IPA: [ˈkrûːnʊˌbærj]; Swedish: Kronobergs län) is a county or län in southern Sweden. It borders the counties of Skåne, Halland, Jönköping, Kalmar, and Blekinge. Its capital is the city of Växjö.
2
Routes
642.45
Kilometers
11.67
Hours
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Orebro lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Orebro lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Örebro County (Swedish: Örebro län) is a county or län in central Sweden. It borders the counties of Västra Götaland, Värmland, Dalarna, Västmanland, Södermanland and Östergötland. It is frequently culturally divided into the hilly northern region of Bergslagen, where mining and metallurgic industry have been important since the Middle Ages, and the southern Mälardalen of lakes and farms.
2
Routes
398.41
Kilometers
7.6
Hours
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Ostergotlands lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Ostergotlands lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Östergötland County (Swedish: Östergötlands län) is a county or län in southeastern Sweden. It has land borders with the counties of Kalmar to the southeast, Jönköping to the southwest, Örebro to the northwest, and Södermanland to the northeast. It also has a sea border with Västra Götaland to the west (across lake Vättern), and borders the Baltic Sea to the east. Östergötland County has a population of 456,550 (September 30, 2017) and the capital and biggest city is Linköping. Linköping and neighbouring twin city Norrköping together form one of Sweden's metropolitan areas; The Linköping-Norrköping Corridor is therefore sometimes marketed as The Fourth Metropolitan Region of Sweden, the other three being Stockholm, Gothenburg and Malmö. Princess Estelle is Duchess of Östergötland.
2
Routes
648.23
Kilometers
12.18
Hours
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Skane lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Skane lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Skåne County (Swedish: Skåne län), sometimes referred to as Scania County in English, is the southernmost county, or län, of Sweden, basically corresponding to the traditional province Skåne. It borders the counties of Halland, Kronoberg and Blekinge and connects to Capital Region, Denmark by the Öresund Bridge. The seat of residence for the Skåne Governor is the city of Malmö. The headquarters of Skåne Regional Council are located both in Kristianstad and Malmö.The present county was created in 1997 when Kristianstad County and Malmöhus County were merged; it covers around 3% of Sweden's total area, while its population of 1.3 million comprises 13% of Sweden's total population. Prince Oscar is Duke of Skåne.
4
Routes
1223.85
Kilometers
21.39
Hours
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Varmlands lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Varmlands lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Värmland County (Värmlands län) is a county or län in west central Sweden. It borders the Swedish counties of Dalarna, Örebro and Västra Götaland, as well as the Norwegian counties of Østfold, Akershus and Hedmark to the west. Prince Carl Philip is Duke of Värmland.
6
Routes
1480.13
Kilometers
27.08
Hours
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Vastra Gotalands lan Open region
The images and text displayed here originate from the Wikipedia article "Vastra Gotalands lan", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
About this region
Västra Götaland County (Swedish: Västra Götalands län) is a county or län on the western coast of Sweden. The county is the second largest (in terms of population) of Sweden's counties and it is subdivided into 49 municipalities (kommuner). Its population of 1,616,000 amounts to 17% of Sweden's population. The formal capital and seat of the governor of Västra Götaland County is Gothenburg. The political capital and seat of the Västra Götaland Regional Council is Vänersborg. The county was established in 01 January 1998, when Älvsborg County, Gothenburg and Bohus County and Skaraborg County were merged.
R12 Asgardstrand Ulricehamn
03-01-2020
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R13 Rondrit Ulricehamn
26-01-2020
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R14 Ulricehamn Goteborg
26-01-2020
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R04 Olme Trysil
03-01-2020
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R03 Rondrit Olme NW
03-01-2020
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R02 Rondrit Olme NO
03-01-2020
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R01 Goteborg Olme
03-11-2019
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Malmo Skanor Ystad Karlshamm
11-10-2020
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Karlshamm Ronneby Karlskrona Oland
24-10-2020
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Oland Aboda Berga
24-10-2020
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