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Sweden

Sweden’s flag consists of a yellow cross extending through a blue field.

By Katie Elder


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Table of Content Content Movement How do people move in Sweden? 4 How do goods move in Sweden? What are major imports and exports in Sweden? How do ideas move in Sweden? What are some major social movements in Sweden? Region Which region is Sweden in? How is Sweden divided up into Regions? Sweden’s Climate Location What is absolute location of Sweden?

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Table of content (continued) Content Page What is the relative location of Sweden? 13 Human Environment Interaction 14-21 What are positive human and environment interactions in Sweden? 14 What are negative human environment interactions in Sweden? 15 What are some natural resources in Sweden and how are they used? 15-21 Place 22What are physical features in Sweden? ​22-30 What are human features in Sweden? ​30-37 Sweden’s culture 37-39 Must sees in Sweden 39-45 Fun facts Cited work

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Movement How do people move in Sweden?  Sweden has airlines which they use for air travel. Sweden  has boats which they use for water travel. Sweden has  modern railroad   which they use for for  traveling by land to go to  places like Norway. Sweden  has car that can be used  for land travel to go places  for example, going to the  supermarket. This affect the country by being able to go  from one country to the next, going to a store, or things  like shipping by sea.   


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How do good move in Sweden? Sweden use trains, ships, planes, and trucks to transport  goods. Sweden has  ports like the Port of  Goteborg. Sweden has  harbors like the  Donsten Harbor. This  affects Sweden by  Giving people job and  shipments of goods. 

   


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What are major imports and exports in Sweden? Imports 

Sweden major imports include machinery, petroleum and petroleum products, chemicals, motor vehicles, iron and  steel; foodstuffs and clothing.   Exports 

Sweden major exports are machinery  including computer,  vehicles, electrical  machinery equipment,  mineral fuels including  oil, paper, paper items,  pharmaceuticals, iron, steel  plastics, plastic articles, wood,  and fish.      


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H​ ow do ideas move in Sweden? Ideas in Sweden can move in many way. Some ways are by Social Media, Newspapers, people visiting Sweden and  many other  ways. Sweden’s  communication  is direct and  open. This  affects  Sweden by  making things easier to find out what's going on in the  world. What are some major social movements in Sweden?  Trade Social Movement  One social movement is the trade social movement. The  Swedish labour movement is a democratically founded  popular movement, which has played an important role in  shaping and transforming the democratic society. The 


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future of the movement is troublesome. Firstly, the trade unions are beginning to lose  members. Secondly, both members  and trustees experience a rising  gap between themselves. The lack  of democracy has become a  problem.   Labour Social Movement  Another social movement is the labour social movement.  Sweden's ability to weather the current economic crisis  while maintaining its commitment to full employment can  be linked to the prior establishment of an extensive  labour policy apparatus, an innovation that was not the  product of farsighted state planners but rather the  brainchild of Costa Rehn, another W economist, and  Meidner.


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Region Which region is Sweden in? Sweden is in the  region of  Southern  Europe. Sweden  is in the  continent of  Europe.       How is Sweden divided up into regions? Sweden is divided into three major region, Götaland,  Svealand and Norrland. Norrland is in northern Sweden,  Norrland has Gästrikland, Hälsingland, Medelpad, 


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Ångermanland, Västerbotten, Norrbotten, Härjedalen, Jämtland, and Lappland in among it. Norrland is the  largest region by area; its land area constitutes about 58  percent of Sweden.  Svealand is a region in  central Sweden,  Svealand has the  provinces of Uppland,  Södermanland,  Västmanland, Närke,  Värmland, and the  southern parts of  Dalarna among it.  Svealand is the smallest  of Sweden's three regions. Götaland is the region of  southern Sweden, including the provinces of  Västergötland, Dalsland, Östergötland, Småland, Öland,  Gotland, Bohuslän, Skåne, Halland, and Blekinge.   


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Sweden’s Climate Sweden has many bodys of water gives Sweden normal  has a relatively mild climate. July  temperatures in Sweden average 13 to  17°C. February is usually Sweden's  coldest month, with temperatures in  negative in celsius. In northern  Sweden, winter temperatures often  drop even farther in negative celsius. 


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Location What is the absolute location of Sweden? The absolute location of Sweden is  60.1282° N, 18.6435° E. Norway  is on the same latitude with  60.4720° N, 8.4689° E. Slovakia  is close to the same longitude with  48.6690° N, 19.6990° E. Finland  is close to the same latitude with  61.9241° N, 25.7482° E. 


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  What is the relative location of Sweden?  Sweden is next to Finland to the east.  Sweden is also next to Norway to the  north and west. To the south of  Sweden places like Germany, and  Poland.         


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Human Environment  Interaction What are positive human and environment interactions in  Sweden?  They tend to try to take very  good care of their water.  The small amount of pollution  is mostly an effect of the  booming economy.   


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What are negative human environment interactions in Sweden? There has been some air and water pollution, although  not as much as some other  countries in Europe. People  have also cleared many  forests in Sweden to make  room for agriculture, mining,  and things like homes.    What are some natural resources in Sweden and how are they used?  Some of Sweden natural resources are iron ore, copper,  lead, zinc, gold, silver, tungsten, uranium, arsenic,  feldspar, timber, and hydropower.   Iron ore  Iron ores are rocks from  which metallic iron can be  extracted. It is one of the 


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most abundant rock elements, iron constituting about 5% of the Earth's crust and is the 4th most common element  in the world. It is abundant in Australia and mined  mostly in Western Australia but is also common around  the globe.   Copper  Copper is a  shiny,  reddish-brown  metal. Shiny,  reddish copper  was the first  metal ever  manipulated by  humans, and it remains an important metal in industry  today.  


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Lead Lead can accumulate in  the body and cause  serious health problems.  It is toxic, teratogenic  (disturbs the development  of an embryo or foetus)  and carcinogenic. Daily  intake of lead from all  sources is about 0.1 milligrams.   Zinc  Zinc is a metal. It is called an  “essential trace element”  because very small amounts of  zinc are necessary for human  health. Zinc is used for  treatment and prevention of zinc deficiency and its  consequences, including stunted growth and acute  diarrhea in children, and slow wound healing. 


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Gold Gold alloys are used for  fillings, crowns, bridges, and  orthodontic appliances. Gold  is used in dentistry because it  is chemically inert, non  allergenic, and easy for the  dentist to work.   Silver  Silver has also been used to create coins, although today  other metals are typically used in  its place. Sterling silver, an alloy  containing 92.5% silver, is used  to make silverware, jewelry and  other decorative items. High  capacity batteries can be made with silver and zinc and  silver and cadmium.  


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Tungsten Tungsten has the  highest melting  point of any metal.  Tungsten is used in  filaments in  incandescent light  bulbs, it is also used  in electric contacts  and arc-welding  electrodes. Tungsten is used in alloys, such as steel, to  which it imparts great strength.  Uranium  In a nuclear reactor the uranium fuel  is assembled in such a way that a  controlled fission chain reaction can be  achieved. The heat created by splitting  the U-235 atoms is then used to make 


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steam which spins a turbine to drive a generator, producing electricity.   Arsenic   

Arsenic is a well-known poison. Arsenic compounds  are sometimes used as rat  poisons and insecticides  but their use is strictly  controlled.  Feldspar 

Feldspar is by far the most abundant group of  minerals in the earth's  crust, forming about 60%  of terrestrial rocks. Most  European deposits offer  potassium feldspar as well  as sodium feldspar and 


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mixed feldspars. Feldspars are primarily used in industrial applications for their alumina and alkali content.   Timber  Timber can be used for  construction or for things  like fire.   Hydropower  Hydropower is one of the  oldest power sources on the  planet, generating power  when flowing water spins a  wheel or turbine. It was  used by farmers as far  back as ancient Greece for mechanical tasks like grinding  grain. Hydropower is also a renewable energy source and  produces no air pollution or toxic byproducts.   


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Place What are physical features in Sweden?  Kolen mountain  Sweden's border is  covered with the  Kolen Mountains.  These are relatively  low-level mountains,  as Sweden's highest  point, Kebnekaise,  stands at just 2,111 meters.   Sweden’s islands and reefs  Sweden's coastal areas  include several small  islands and reefs. 


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Directly south of Stockholm are Gotland and Oland, Sweden's largest islands. White sandy beaches are  common along the southern coastline.  Sweden’s lakes  Sweden lakes include  Siljan, Storsjon,  Tavern and Vattern,  and with few  exceptions, the  balance of Sweden's  lakes are on the small  side.    Sweden’s rivers  Some of Sweden's largest rivers include the Angerman,  Eman, Indal, Lagan,  Ljusnan, Luleå, Österdal,  Storuman, Torne and  Ume. Sweden has the 


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Gulf of Bothnia and the Baltic Sea.   Sweden’s animals  Some animals in Sweden is Moose, Reindeer, Deer, Birds  and Bears.   Moose  The moose, is the  largest extant species  in the deer family.  Moose are  distinguished by the  broad, flat antlers of  the males; other  members of the family have antlers with a dendritic  configuration.    


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Reindeer The reindeer, also known as  the caribou in North  America, is a species of deer  with circumpolar distribution,  native to Arctic, sub-Arctic,  tundra, boreal and  mountainous regions of northern Europe, Siberia and  North America.  Deer  Deer are the  ruminant mammals  forming the family  Cervidae. The two  main groups are the  Cervidae, including  the muntjac, the elk, 


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the fallow deer and the chital, and the Capreolinae, including the reindeer, the roe deer and the moose.  Birds  Birds are a group of endothermic vertebrates,  characterised by  feathers, toothless  beaked jaws, the  laying of  hard-shelled eggs, a  high metabolic rate,  a four-chambered  heart, and a strong  yet lightweight skeleton.   Bears  Bears are carnivoran  mammals of the family  Ursidae. They are 


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classified as caniforms, or doglike omnivores.   Sweden’s plants  Some Plants in Sweden are cedars, cypresses, firs,  junipers, and larches.   Cedars  The wood of the cedar tree has been highly valued since  ancient times. It is  easily worked, resists  rot and insect  attack, and has an  attractive reddish  color and a pleasing  aroma. Cedars are  also grown as  ornamental trees.  


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Cypress One of the most durable of all woods, cypress resists  insects and chemical  corrosion as well as decay  and has a smell  resembling that of cedar.  Cypress products include  coffins, acid-holding  tanks, docks, pilings,  poles, and railroad ties. Cypress trees are also often  grown as ornamentals.   Firs  Firs are evergreen trees  of the pine family  (Pinaceae). They are  conifers, or trees that  bear their seeds on cones.  True firs have 


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needle-shaped leaves that grow directly from the branch. To many people the word for calls to mind the graceful,  fragrant balsam fir so widely used as a Christmas tree.  Some 40 other species of fir, however, are distributed  throughout the world. Firs grow in moist, cool areas of  North and Central.  Junipers  The juniper is an aromatic evergreen tree of the cypress  family. Many species are widely distributed throughout  the Northern Hemisphere.  Some are called cedars.  Junipers are conifers,  which means they bear  their seeds in cones, but  their cones are fleshy and  look like berries. The young  leaves are needlelike. The  mature leaves are scalelike. In form, the juniper may be  tall and slender, a low pyramid, or a creeping shrub.  


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Larch A type of conifer, the larch  is a tree that grows its  seeds on cones. There are  about 10 to 12 species of  larch; they make up the  genus Larix of the pine  family, Pinaceae. The trees  are native to cool temperate  and subarctic parts of the  Northern Hemisphere.  Unlike most other conifers, larches shed their leaves in  autumn. They have short, needle-shaped leaves, and the  trees grow in the pyramid shape.    What are some human features in Sweden?  Some of Sweden human features are Anundshög, Håga  kurgan, Hovgården, King's grave, and Uggarde rojr.  


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Anundshög Anundshög is in  Västmanland. Largest  tumulus in Sweden, built  in Bronze Age. Next to  the tumulus are two  stone ships.  Håga kurgan  Håga kurgan is in Uppsala.  Enormous Bronze Age mound,  Built sometimes around 1000  BC, contains rich burial in  wooden cyst. 


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Hovgården Hovgården is in  Stockholm. Hovgården  is  a royal necropolis and  the site where kings  were ruling. Oldest  burial mounds are from  the Bronze Age, Alsnö hus (the youngest) now is only  ruins remain.  King’s grave King's grave in Kivik is  in Skåne. This double  burial site consists of  stone heap. Cysts are  adorned with  petroglyphs where are  depicted people, ships,  chariots, animals. 


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Uggarde rojr Uggarde rojr is in  Gotland. This is the  Tallest cairn in  Gotland. This stone  heap is 7 m high and  diameter of 15 m,  built in the Bronze Age.   Sweden’s cities  Some cities in Sweden are Stockholm, Gothenburg,  Malmö, Uppsala, and Lund.  Stockholm Stockholm, the capital  of Sweden,  encompasses 14  islands and more than  50 bridges on an 


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extensive Baltic Sea archipelago. The cobblestone streets and ochre-colored buildings of Gamla Stan (the old town)  are home to the 13th-century Storkyrkan Cathedral, the  Kungliga Slottet Royal Palace and the Nobel Museum,  which focuses on the Nobel Prize. Ferries and sightseeing  boats shuttle passengers between the islands.   Gothenburg  Gothenburg, a major city in Sweden, is situated off the  Göta älv river  on the  country's west  coast. An  important  seaport, it's  known for its  Dutch-style  canals and leafy boulevards like the Avenyn, the city's  main thoroughfare, lined with many cafes and shops. 


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Liseberg is a popular amusement park with themed rides, performance venues and a landscaped sculpture garden.   Malmö  Malmö is a coastal city in southern Sweden. It lies at the  eastern end of the striking Öresund Bridge, a long road  and railway bridge–tunnel running to Copenhagen,  Denmark. In the city center, Lilla Torg is a cobblestone  square with cafes,  half-timbered houses and  shops selling local  handicrafts. Malmö  Castle, a 16th-century  fortress built by King Christian III of Denmark, houses  nature, history and art exhibits.  Uppsala  Uppsala is a city near Stockholm, in Sweden. It's known  for Uppsala University, founded in the 15th century. The  original university building, Gustavianum, is now a museum 


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housing the Augsburg Art Cabinet, an elaborate,  17th-century cabinet of  curiosities. Nearby, the Carolina  Rediviva library displays the  6th-century Silver Bible.   Uppsala Cathedral is the burial place of Swedish royals  like King Gustav Vasa.   Lund  Lund is a city in the province of Skåne, at the southern  tip of Sweden. In the  cobblestoned old town,  the grand, centuries-old  Lund Cathedral was built  in the Romanesque style.  Nearby, the Kulturen  open-air museum features  replicas of buildings from medieval times to the 20th  century. The Lund University Historical Museum displays 


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archaeological relics from the Stone and Bronze ages, plus a large coin collection.    Sweden’s culture  Sweden has a very unique culture compared to the others.  Sweden’s language  Sweden official  language is Swedish,  Yiddish, Finnish, and  Romani.   Sweden’s dress/cultural dress  Sweden dress is brightly coloured  Sverigedräkten retains some  traditional elements of Folkdräkt,  which garbed rural women in the  countryside as recently as the  1920s. The main garments are a 


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shift with a waist skirt, or a bodice and skirt in one piece, or a bodice and a jacket.  Sweden’s religion  Sweden religion started out as Roman  Catholic but then adopted christianity.   Sweden’s diet/food  Some Sweden diet/food is Swedish meatballs, Jansson's  temptation, Raggmunk,  Kroppkakor, Gravlax, Toast  Skagen, Gurbbora, Cinnmon  Buns, Saffransbullar nd  Pepparkakor, and Snaps  and glögg. Swedish meatballs  Sweden’s traditions  S​ ome of Sweden traditions are, progressive and modern  Sweden has a secret to share; we are nuts about our  age-old traditions and celebrations. Country-closing 


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Midsummer Eve, celebrating the longest day of the year, is the big one, followed by  Christmas, Easter and a  host of 'unholy' days,  including cinnamon bun day,  waffle day and practically a  whole season dedicated to a  gooey almond paste and cream bun.    Sweden’s must sees  Sweden has a lot of must sees that might even make you  want to go there.    Stockholm  One place to visit in Sweden is  Stockholm. One could say is one of  the most beautiful cities in the  world. It offers an ideal  combination of ancient history 


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and tradition, gorgeous scenery, progressiveness and modern amenities along with plenty of charm. The  surrounding water around Stockholm is clean, the air is  fresh and there are lots of green areas throughout. In  fact, there is no large city that has more green spaces  than Stockholm.   Swedish Lapland  Another place to visit is Swedish Lapland. It is said that  it’s one of Europe’s last true wilderness areas. This is very  sad to hear that Europe doesn’t have much country or  plain woods or forest like we  do in Pennsylvania. . In this  land of the midnight sun  and the northern lights is  definitely for the  adventurous. Kiruna is one of its more popular  destinations where visitors can meet the Samis and their  reindeer herds, as well as to explore the remote and  stunning wilderness filled with countless lakes. There are 


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practically an endless list of opportunities for excursions, including becoming a musher for the day, embarking on a  moose safari, ski and snowmobile tours, ice climbing and  more.   Stockholm Archipelago  The Stockholm Archipelago are another must see in  Sweden. The  Stockholm  Archipelago is one  of the most  remarkable region  in Sweden, yet it’s  still a well-kept  secret. It’s made up of over 30,000 islands, islets and  skerries, of which only about 1,000 are inhabited,  offering a unique escape in both summer and winter.     


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Kosterhavet You should also go to Kosterhavet.The country’s first  National Marine Park can be found on the scenic, vehicle  free Koster Islands. You can embark on a seal safari,  kayak, dive or just revel in  some of the most unspoiled  beaches on the planet. The  islands’ appeal include the  captivating “Koster Light,”  which has inspired many  artists. Lobster lovers won’t want to miss joining a  lobster safari either – if you book a Lobster Package,  you’ll get to join the crew on a guided Lobster Safari held  by skilled professional fishermen, and upon your return, of  course, you’ll be able to dine on the delectable catch. Lund  is more for the student type with a big student  population. 


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Lund This enchanting city has roots in the Viking Age, and  with its rich history and lively student population, it has  quite a bit more to offer than even many other much  larger cities. Ideal for history buffs, its cobblestone lane  center features interesting, attractive and sometimes  quite quirky architecture, along  with museums focused on  everything from weapons and old  runes to modern art. Lund  Cathedral is one of the most  visited sites in the region, and  you’ll understand why when you stand in front of the  imposing Roman cathedral, with its mighty twin towers  rising above the roofs of central Lund.   Gotland  You probably hear about Gotland from the rest of the  book. But It is a very nice place to visit. Gotland, the 


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country’s largest island, located in the Baltic, is a  popular summer escape  for Swedes. Gotland has  some of the best weather  in Sweden, as well as  having beautiful sandy beaches and dense forests that  are ideal for cycling and hiking. There are also an  abundance of glistening lakes, bizarre rock formations,  spectacular caves with stalactites and stalagmite, and  lovely gardens. The medieval town of Visby is the main  settlement and is famous for its medieval city ringwall,  cathedral and multiple medieval church ruins. A former  Viking site, items from the Viking Age are regularly dug up  here.  Malmo   Malmo used to be part of Denmark but now is part of  Sweden. Malmo is a multicultural city. Situated just over  the Oresund Bridge from the Danish capital and part of 


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Denmark until the 17th century, it has long been overshadowed by its more famous neighbor, but it has  plenty to offer on  its own, including a  host of outstanding  cultural offerings  like the new  Moderna Museet  Malmö.   Sweden’s third  largest city is fairly  small but it is big on organic, fair trade products from  fashion to cuisine. In recent years, the city’s most  notable development has been the revitalization of its  Western Harbor, where former shipyards have been  transformed into a residential and cultural space with  striking architecture and design, and homes and  businesses are powered by all-renewable energy.    


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Fun Facts 1. Sweden is officially called the Kingdom of Sweden.    2. The land area of Sweden is the 4th largest in Europe.    3. Sweden shares a border with Denmark and is  connected by a bridge.    4.The capital and largest city in Sweden is Stockholm.    5. Ice hockey and football (soccer) are Sweden's main  sports, other popular sports include handball, golf,  gymnastics, athletics and cross country skiing.    6. Forests cover over 50% of Sweden, there are also  around 100,000 lakes and over 24,000 islands 


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throughout the country. Sweden's right to public access laws allows these areas to be fully accessible by the  public.    7. A crayfish party (kräftskiva) is a traditional summer  eating and drinking celebration in August. It involves  boiled crayfish served with boiled potato and dill.    8. While being part of the EU Sweden has retained its  own currency the krona.    9. A number of prominent manufacturing and technology  companies were founded in Sweden including Ericsson,  Volvo, Saab, Scania trucks, IKEA and Electrolux.    10. A traditional and famous dish of Sweden is Swedish  meatballs, served with gravy, boiled potatoes and  lingonberry jam.   


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Cited Work ● ● ● ●

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“Sweden.” Sweden - 5 Themes of Geography, wjhsstudent31.weebly.com/5-themes-of-geography.html. Williams, Glyn. “Sweden.” Railways in Alaska and the Yukon, www.sinfin.net/railways/world/sweden.html. “The World Factbook: SWEDEN.” Central Intelligence Agency, Central Intelligence Agency, 2 May 2018, www.cia.gov/library/publications/the-world-factbook/geos/sw.html. “Sweden Trade, Exports and Imports.” ​Banks' Unethical Behavior and Punishment Leads to Unethical Behavior and Punishment | Economy Watch​, www.economywatch.com/world_economy/sweden/export-import.html. “Sweden Imports | 1960-2018 | Data | Chart | Calendar | Forecast | News.” Haiti Exports | 2008-2018 | Data | Chart | Calendar | Forecast | News, tradingeconomics.com/sweden/imports. “Sweden's Top 10 Exports.” World's Top Exports, 10 Apr. 2018, www.worldstopexports.com/swedens-top-10-exports/. weatheronline.co.uk. “Sweden.” WeatherOnline, www.weatheronline.co.uk/reports/climate/Sweden.htm. “The Subdivisions of Sweden into Regions.” Swedish History - Hans Högman, www.hhogman.se/swe_province-county.htm. “Movement of Goods.” Sweden, gregorishgruba.weebly.com/movement-of-goods.html. “Port of Goteborg (Gothenburg), Sweden.” Ports.com, ports.com/sweden/port-of-goteborg-gothenburg/. “Europe/.” WorldAtlas, WorldAtlas, 7 Apr. 2017, www.worldatlas.com/webimage/countrys/europe/sweden/seland.htm. “Physical Features.” Sweden Information, sweden-jen-and-sam.weebly.com/physical-features.html. “Swedenvar ezzns2 = {0.20:504695,0.25:504696,1.00:504706,1.20:504708,1.80:504714,1.10:504707,1.50:504711 ,2.40:504719,0.40:504699,2.20:504718,3.50:504724,5.00:504727,0.35:504698,1.60:504712 ,1.30:504709,1.70:504713,2.00:504716,2.60:504720,3.00:504722,0.05:504692,0.60:504702 ,0.70:504703,0.90:504705,1.90:504715,0.45:504700,0.50:504701,0.80:504704,4.00:504725 ,0.10:504693,0.15:504694,0.30:504697,1.40:504710,2.80:504721,4.50:504726,}; Var ezoflbf_2_2 = Function() { __ez.Queue.addFunc('ReloadFromP_1134', 'IL11ILILIIlLLLILILLLLIILLLIIL11111LLILiiLIliLlILlLiiLLIiILL.ReloadFromP', 1134, False, ['Banger.js'], False, False, False, True); }; Var ezoflbf_2 = Function() { Eval(ez_write_tag([[728,90],'wondermondo_com-Box-3','ezslot_0'])); };Criteo.DisplayAd({ Zoneid: 504705, Containerid: 'Crt-2', Passbackcode: ezoflbf_2 }); Var __ezfl_sss_1134 =


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Function() { SetTimeout(Function(){ Var Ezflaun = IL11ILILIIlLLLILILLLLIILLLIIL11111LLILiiLIliLlILlLiiLLIiILL.GetNameFromPositionId(1134); If (Typeof Ezflaun != 'Undefined' && Ezflaun.length > 0) { If (Typeof ez_ad_units != Undefined) { for (i = 0; i < ez_ad_units.Length; i++) { If (Ezflaun.indexOf(ez_ad_units[i][1]) >= 0) { Return False; } } } IL11ILILIIlLLLILILLLLIILLLIIL11111LLILiiLIliLlILlLiiLLIiILL.StoreStatSource(Ezflaun, 47, 0.90); IL11ILILIIlLLLILILLLLIILLLIIL11111LLILiiLIliLlILlLiiLLIiILL.RemoveSlotById(Ezflaun); } }, 6000); }; __ez.Queue.addFunc('__ezfl_sss_1134', '__ezfl_sss_1134', Null, False, ['Banger.js'], False, False, False, True);” Saint Basil's Cathedral, Moscow | Wondermondo, www.wondermondo.com/Sweden.htm. “18 Of the Most Beautiful Places to Visit in Sweden.” Trips to Discover, www.tripstodiscover.com/best-places-to-visit-in-sweden/. “Business Communication.” Business Culture, businessculture.org/northern-europe/sweden/business-communication/. Norman, Lennart T., and Staffan Helmfrid. “Sweden.” Encyclopædia Britannica, Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc., 13 May 2018, www.britannica.com/place/Sweden/Religion. “Classic Swedish Food.” ​Sweden.se​, Sweden.se, sweden.se/collection/classic-swedish-food/. “Swedish Trade Unionism: A Renewed Social Movement?” ​Philosophy of the Social Sciences​, journals.sagepub.com/doi/abs/10.1177/0143831X11425257. Hjerdin, Anna. “Swedish Traditions.” Visit Sweden, Visit Sweden, 31 Jan. 2017, visitsweden.com/swedish-traditions/. “Fun Sweden Facts for Kids - Interesting Information about Sweden.” Science Kids - Fun Science & Technology for Kids!, www.sciencekids.co.nz/sciencefacts/countries/sweden.html. MinisterScorpion3243. “Swedens Natural Resources Include Copper Gold Hydropower Iron Ore Lead Zinc.” Course Hero, www.coursehero.com/file/p2el6hi4/Swedens-natural-resources-include-copper-gold-hydropo wer-iron-ore-lead-zinc/. “Basic Iron Ore Facts.” Iron Ore: Facts., www.ironorefacts.com/the-facts/basic-iron-ore-facts/. www.livescience.com/29377-copper.html. “Lead - Element Information, Properties and Uses | Periodic Table.” Royal Society of Chemistry - Advancing Excellence in the Chemical Sciences, www.rsc.org/periodic-table/element/82/lead. “Zinc: Uses, Side Effects, Interactions, Dosage, and Warning.” WebMD, WebMD, www.webmd.com/vitamins/ai/ingredientmono-982/zinc. “The Many Uses of Gold.” Geology, geology.com/minerals/gold/uses-of-gold.shtml. “It's Elemental.” It's Elemental - The Element Californium, education.jlab.org/itselemental/ele047.html. “Water Treatment Solutions.” Lenntech Water Treatment & Purification, www.lenntech.com/periodic/elements/w.htm. “Javascript Required!” Nuclear Power Economics | Nuclear Energy Costs - World Nuclear Association, www.world-nuclear.org/information-library/nuclear-fuel-cycle/introduction/what-is-uranium-ho w-does-it-work.aspx.


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“IMA Europe.” Feldspar | IMA Europe, www.ima-europe.eu/about-industrial-minerals/industrial-minerals-ima-europe/feldspar. “Top 10 Things You Didn't Know about Hydropower.” Department of Energy, www.energy.gov/articles/top-10-things-you-didnt-know-about-hydropower. “World Culture Explorations.” World Culture Explorations - A Tour of the Geography of the World, mrskmcarthur.edublogs.org/2017/12/19/human-environment-interaction-in-sweden/. Smith, Whitney. “Flag of Sweden.” Encyclopædia Britannica, Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc., 18 Jan. 2018, www.britannica.com/topic/flag-of-Sweden. http://www.rsc.org/periodic-table/element/33/arsenic

Katie elder sweden book (1)  
Katie elder sweden book (1)  
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