Greenland is the wildest place on earth for char fishing. There are thousands of rivers and lakes full of Arctic Char. Because of the enormous territory and relatively few inhabitants, many of these fishing areas are hardly fished at all, and some rivers have not seen an angler – ever.
The fishing is on a voluntary catch and releases basis, mostly light tackle fishing. The size of the fish is 1-7 lbs +, and there is plenty of it. The local guides are excellent and know the area exceptionally well. The river mouths are often very productive when the arctic char runs up the rivers. The lakes connected to the ocean, by clear rivers, provide the best fishing, but the fjords are also highly productive in the early part of the season. Char start to gather in the fjords near the river mouths at the end of June and move into the rivers at the beginning of July. This abundance of Arctic char – and the magnificent nature, truly makes this a fishing paradise!

During the summer, South Greenland lives up to its name of “green land.” Because of the mild climate, the economic structure is very different from the rest of Greenland, with sheep farming and agriculture playing a significant part. As a result, you can see isolated sheep farms, most of which can only be connectid by boat. But South Greenland is known for its fertility, mountains, and flowers and its glaciers, icebergs in all shapes and colors, and fantastic views of the Northern Lights from the end of August.

Field ice is a remarkable phenomenon of South Greenland. It is formed in the Arctic Ocean north of Greenland, carried down and around the southern cape, and into South Greenland’s bays and fjords. The ice brings seals, and seals hunting and fishing are other occupations in the area. Narsarsuaq is the center of various excursions, and Narsaq is the pearl of the area. They are two of the three sizeable towns in South Greenland and are reachable by a short boat ride. As a result, South Greenland is the most accessible and most traveled point in Greenland.



We cross Eric’s Fiord by boat and go ashore at the sheep breeding settlement Qassiarsuk, situated on the very spot where Eric the Red in year 985 settled and named his farm “Brattahlid.” We visit the ruins of Eric’s Farm and some nearby Eskimo ruins.
Duration: 3 hours (approx.)

By boat through the ice filled Eric’s Fiord to Itilleq, where we go ashore next to some of the most significant agricultural fields in South Greenland. We walk 6 km(we can provide transportation for a surcharge) to Igaliku – a beautiful village where the ruins of the Vikings’ Cathedral and the Bishop’s Farm are situated. After lunch, in a small cafeteria, we walk through the town back to Itilleq and by boat to Narsarsuaq.
Duration: 9 hours (approx.)

The Greenland Ice Cap is “producing” 250 million tons of icebergs every summer, and their last journey begins when they break off the glaciers. One of these glaciers is the Qooroq Glacier. So we cruise between the icebergs, towards the glacier, and at a location by the choice of the captain; we stop the engine and let the boat silently drift in these beautiful surroundings.
Duration: 3 hours (approx.)

This excursion demands that participants can walk at least 6 km in mountain terrain. We go by bus as far as the road leads and continue by foot through the “Flower Valley,” where you can experience the colorful subarctic flora. Lunch at the top of a 300 m high mountain from where we have a fantastic view over the glacier and the Ice Cap. For participants in good physical shape, it will be possible to walk down and touch the Ice Cap.
Duration: 8 hours (approx.)

A guided drive through Narsarsuaq where the guide points out the location of the different service facilities, explains the daily life and the exciting history of the airport. Visit and entrance fees to the local museum are included.
Duration: 2 hours (approx.).

The guide tells us the history of the town, about everyday life in Greenland which is different from elsewhere in the world. We make a stop in the old Kayak Harbor where the local people still bring in fish and seals with their small boats, and we visit the little market where the catch of the day is sold, the church, the museum, and the local skin factory. A tour where we try to give an all-round understanding of the conditions of living in Greenland.
Duration: 6 hours (approx.)

By boat to the Inland Icecap
We sail across the ice-filled Bredefiord to reach the Inland Ice Cap. Here we go ashore on an island emerging from the edge of the ice cap at the twin glaciers; here we can walk up and touch the Inland Ice Cap. We will enjoy packed lunch in this fantastic place. Then, before heading back towards Narsaq, we sail into a bay with bird cliffs and a giant waterfall.
Duration: 4 hours (approx.)

Dyrnæs Peninsula hike w/lunch
Easy walk in the Arctic Nature passing Norse Ruins, Eskimo
graves and with many beautiful views.
Duration: 6 hours (approx.)

Dyrnæs Peninsula short hike
Easy hike in the Arctic Nature is passing Norse Ruins, Eskimo graves, and with many beautiful views.
Duration: 3 hours (approx.)

Narsarsuaq  This is where Eric the Red found to be the best place to settle and where he found inspiration to name the new land: Greenland.
Narsaq – A small colorful town with an exciting museum area around the old harbor. Many walking possibilities to the Viking ruins at Dyrnæs and to points of great geological interest. Narsaq is also a perfect place to experience everyday life in a small Greenlandic town.