ONLY €495


Experience a great weekend together with your friends or colleagues, Thursday to Sunday. Dance while you are cruising through the archipelago of Stockholm.

You will have the time of your life on this event to Stockholm that also includes a two day cruise to Helsinki, a trip to the Ice Bar in Stockholm and a visit to The Abba Museum. Transportation is provided in Stockholm along with accommodation for three nights, two evening meals with wine and a visit to the Ice Bar and Abba Museum. There is a disco and live bands on board the cruise ship where you can dance until the early hours of the morning. This is an action packed event so you will need plenty of energy!  You will not have more fun than this, it is an event you will never forget.



ABBA the museum is not just an ordinary museum. The members’ costumes, gold records, original items, memorabilia, and much more are there for you to see. At the museum you are an important part of the experience. Watch yourself on stage, find out what you would look like in ABBA’s costumes and sing at the Polar studio.

When Chris Evans from BBC Radio two visited the museum he recommended that everyone should go!


On board the Cruise ship

You can enjoy dancing and great entertainment, good food, and fun shopping. 

Artists and entertainment

Many artists play on board the ships every year. This includes rock bands, singers and magicians.


Dance until the early hours of the morning in the nightclubs on board the ship!


In the taxfree shops you can find perfume, cosmetics, drinks, food, toys, designer clothes, bags, accessories and a lot more.

Spa and sauna

Enjoy an authentic Finnish sauna or take a dip in the pool. Spoil yourself with a treatment in the Spa or the Travel Spa. 



  • Fly to Stockholm from chosen airport
  • Transportation to Stockholm city centre
  • One night in Stockholm and visit to The Ice Bar
  • Accommodation in a city centre hotel


  • AM: Transportation to The Abba Museum
  • Transportation to the cruise ship
  • PM: Board the cruise ship to Helsinki. This includes accommodation, an evening meal with wine, disco and live bands


  • Full day in Helsinki
  • In the evening you will cruise back to Stockholm. Accommodation is included, an evening meal, wine disco and live bands


  • Arrive back in Stockholm
  • Transportation to the airport
  • Fly back to chosen airport

ONLY €495 


  • There is a duty free shop on board the ship.
  • This trip is available for individuals, couples and businesses
  • Flights are not included in the cost of this event.


Stockholm was built on 14 islands, connected by 57 bridges, earning the Swedish capital the nickname “Beauty on the Water.”

Stockholm city is trendy, vibrant and buzzing with activity during the day. You will find a good balance between city living, nature and waterfronts. It is not just a beautiful city during the daytime – Stockholm also comes alive at night. You can read more about Stockholm at the bottom of the page


Helsinki is the capital city and most populous municipality of Finland. Located on the shore of the Gulf of Finland, it is the seat of the region of Uusimaa in southern Finland, and has a population of 642,045, making it by far the most populous urban area in Finland as well as the country’s most important center for politics, education, finance, culture, and research. More about Helsinki at the bottom of the page.


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Stockholm was built on 14 islands, connected by 57 bridges, earning the Swedish capital the nickname “Beauty on the Water.”

Stockholm city is trendy, vibrant and buzzing with activity during the day. You will find a good balance between city living, nature and waterfronts. It is not just a beautiful city during the daytime – Stockholm also comes alive at night.

Location, location, location – that is key! There are two main areas that you might want to look at, Södermalm and Stureplan. The Södermalm district which is the southern part of central Stockholm and considered the “Brooklyn” of Stockholm, is the perfect place for a more relaxed vibe with options for bigger venues. Stureplan is where you can find the big clubs.

There are over 4000 restaurants in Stockholm; the number of restaurants can be compared to a large and popular city like Manchester in the UK, which has around 650. As of 2018 Stockholm boasts a total of ten Michelin star restaurants, two of which have two stars.

Stockholm has been host to the Eurovision Song Contest three times. The first time the contest was held in Stockholm was because ABBA won the contest in 1974 in England. ABBA went on to become world famous and the rest is history!

Stockholm is the capital of Sweden and the most populous city in the Nordic countries; approximately 2 million in the urban area, and 2.3 million in the metropolitan area. The city stretches across fourteen islands where Lake Mälaren flows into the Baltic Sea. Just outside the city and along the coast is the island chain of the Stockholm archipelago. The area has been settled since the Stone Age, in the 6th millennium BC, and was founded as a city in 1252 by Swedish statesman Birger Jarl. It is also the capital of Stockholm County. Stockholm is the only capital in the world with a national urban park.

Stockholm is the cultural, media, political, and economic centre of Sweden.

The Stockholm region alone accounts for over a third of the country’s GDP, and is among the top  regions in Europe by GDP per capita. It is an important global city, and the main centre for corporate headquarters in the Nordic region. The city is home to some of Europe’s top ranking universities, such as the Stockholm School of Economics, Karolinska Institute and Royal Institute of Technology (KTH). It hosts the annual Nobel Prize ceremonies and banquet at the Stockholm Concert Hall and Stockholm City Hall. One of the city’s most prized museums, the Vasa Museum, is the most visited non-art museum in Scandinavia. The Stockholm metro, opened in 1950, is well known for the decor of its stations; it has been called the longest art gallery in the world. The city was the host of the 1912 Summer Olympics, and hosted the equestrian portion of the 1956 Summer Olympics otherwise held in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia.

The Stockholm Palace is the official residence and principal workplace of the Swedish monarch, while the Drottningholm Palace, a World Heritage Site on the outskirts of Stockholm, serves as the Royal Family’s private residence.

In the book The Ultimate Guide to International Marathons, written by Dennis Craythorn and Rich Hanna, Stockholm Marathon is ranked as the best marathon in the world.

The vast majority of Stockholm residents work in the service industry, which accounts for roughly 85% of jobs in Stockholm. The almost total absence of heavy industry (and fossil fuel power plants) makes Stockholm one of the world’s cleanest metropolises. The last decade has seen a significant number of jobs created in high technology companies. Large employers include IBM, Ericsson, and Electrolux. A major IT centre is located in Kista, in northern Stockholm.

The city-owned company Stokab started in 1994 to build a fiber-optic network throughout the municipality as a level playing field for all operators (City of Stockholm, 2011). Around a decade later, the network was 1.6 million kilometres (one million miles) long making it the longest optic fiber network in the world and now has over 90 operators and 450 enterprises as customers. 2011 was the final year of a three-year project which brought fiber to 100% of public housing, meaning an extra 95,000 houses were added. (City of Stockholm, 2011)

Apart from being Sweden’s capital, Stockholm houses many national cultural institutions. The Stockholm region is home to three of Sweden’s World Heritage Sites – spots judged as invaluable places that belong to all of humanity: The Drottningholm Palace, Skogskyrkogården (The Woodland Cemetery) and Birka. In 1998, Stockholm was named European Capital of Culture.

Authors connected to Stockholm include the poet and songwriter Carl Michael Bellman (1740–1795), novelist and dramatist August Strindberg (1849–1912), and novelist Hjalmar Söderberg (1869–1941), all of whom made Stockholm part of their works.

Martin Beck is a fictional Swedish police detective from Stockholm, who is the main character in a series of 10 novels by Maj Sjöwall and Per Wahlöö, collectively titled The Story of a Crime, and often based in Stockholm.

Other authors with notable heritage in Stockholm were the Nobel Prize laureate Eyvind Johnson (1900–1976) and the popular poet and composer Evert Taube (1890–1976). The novelist Per Anders Fogelström (1917–1998) wrote a popular series of historical novels depicting life in Stockholm from the mid-18th to mid-20th century.

Distinguished among Stockholm’s many theatres are the Royal Dramatic Theatre (Kungliga Dramatiska Teatern), one of Europe’s most renowned theatres, and the Royal Swedish Opera, inaugurated in 1773.

Other notable theatres are the Stockholm City Theatre (Stockholms stadsteater), the Peoples Opera (Folkoperan), the Modern Theatre of Dance (Moderna dansteatern), the China Theatre, the Göta Lejon Theatre, the Mosebacke Theatre, and the Oscar Theatre.

The city’s oldest section is Gamla stan (Old Town), located on the original small islands of the city’s earliest settlements and still featuring the medieval street layout. Some notable buildings of Gamla Stan are the large German Church (Tyska kyrkan) and several mansions and palaces: the Riddarhuset (the House of Nobility), the Bonde Palace, the Tessin Palace and the Oxenstierna Palace.

The oldest building in Stockholm is the Riddarholmskyrkan from the late 13th century. After a fire in 1697 when the original medieval castle was destroyed, Stockholm Palace was erected in a baroque style. Storkyrkan Cathedral, the episcopal seat of the Bishop of Stockholm, stands next to the castle. It was founded in the 13th century but is clad in a baroque exterior dating to the 18th century.

As early as the 15th century, the city had expanded outside of its original borders. Some pre-industrial, small-scale buildings from this era can still be found in Södermalm. During the 19th century and the age of industrialization Stockholm grew rapidly, with plans and architecture inspired by the large cities of the continent such as Berlin and Vienna. Notable works of this time period include public buildings such as the Royal Swedish Opera and private developments such as the luxury housing developments on Strandvägen.

In the 20th century, a nationalistic push spurred a new architectural style inspired by medieval and renaissance ancestry as well as influences of the Jugend/Art Nouveau style. A key landmark of Stockholm, the Stockholm City Hall, was erected 1911–1923 by architect Ragnar Östberg. Other notable works of these times are the Stockholm Public Library and the World Heritage Site Skogskyrkogården.

In the 1930s modernism characterized the development of the city as it grew. New residential areas sprang up such as the development on Gärdet while industrial development added to the growth, such as the KF manufacturing industries on Kvarnholmen located in the Nacka Municipality. In the 1950s, suburban development entered a new phase with the introduction of the Stockholm metro. The modernist developments of Vällingby and Farsta were internationally praised.

At the same time that this suburban development was taking place, the most central areas of the inner city were being redesigned, known as Norrmalmsregleringen. Sergels Torg, with its five high-rise office towers was created in the 1960s, followed by the total clearance of large areas to make room for new development projects. The most notable buildings from this period include the ensemble of the House of Culture, City Theatre and the Riksbank at Sergels Torg, designed by architect Peter Celsing.

In the 1980s, the planning ideas of modernism were starting to be questioned, resulting in suburbs with a denser planning, such as Skarpnäck. In the 1990s this idea was taken further with the development of and old industrial area close to the inner city, resulting in a sort of mix of modernistic and urban planning in the new area of Hammarby Sjöstad.

The municipality has appointed an official “board of beauty” called “Skönhetsrådet” to protect and preserve the beauty of the city.

Stockholm’s architecture (along with Visby, Gotland) provided the inspiration for Japanese anime director Hayao Miyazaki as he sought to evoke an idealized city untouched by World War. His creation, called Koriko, draws directly from what Miyazaki felt was Stockholm’s sense of well-established architectural unity, vibrancy, independence, and safety.

At the intersection of the Baltic Sea and lake Mälaren is an archipelago site where the Old Town of Stockholm was first built from about 1000 CE by Vikings. They had a positive trade impact on the area because of the trade routes they created.

Stockholm is the media centre of Sweden. It has four nationwide daily newspapers and is also the central location of the publicly funded radio (SR) and television (SVT). In addition, all other major television channels have their base in Stockholm, such as: TV3, TV4 and TV6. All major magazines are also located to Stockholm, as are the largest literature publisher, the Bonnier group. The hit PC game Minecraft was created in Stockholm by Markus ‘Notch’ Persson in 2009.


Helsinki is the capital city and most populous municipality of Finland. Located on the shore of the Gulf of Finland, it is the seat of the region of Uusimaa in southern Finland, and has a population of 642,045, making it by far the most populous urban area in Finland as well as the country’s most important center for politics, education, finance, culture, and research. Helsinki is located 80 kilometres (50 mi) north of Tallinn, Estonia, 400 km (250 mi) east of Stockholm, Sweden, and 390 km (240 mi) west of Saint Petersburg, Russia. It has close historical ties with these three cities.

Together with the cities of Espoo, Vantaa, and Kauniainen, and surrounding commuter towns, Helsinki forms the Greater Helsinki metropolitan area. Often considered to be Finland’s only metropolis, it is the world’s northernmost metro area with over one million people as well as the northernmost capital of an EU member state. After Stockholm and Oslo, Helsinki is the third largest city in the Nordic countries. The city is served by the international Helsinki Airport, located in the neighbouring city of Vantaa, with frequent service to many destinations in Europe and Asia.

Helsinki was the World Design Capital for 2012, the venue for the 1952 Summer Olympics, and the host of the 52nd Eurovision Song Contest.

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