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The town has a superb location at the edge of Northeast Greenland National Park and close to Scoresby Sound, which is the world’s longest fjord. Up on the peak of the fell polar explorer Ejnar Mikkelsen looks out over the magnificent landscape; a fjord complex that attracts narwhals, walruses, seals and polar bears. The area also attracts sea birds, which breed in their millions.
We can guarantee that you’ll enjoy the wildlife undisturbed. Just ten to fifteen ships call at the port each season. In September, however, there’s life on the quay when several cruise ships discharge their passengers so that they’re able to enjoy the fantastic scenery.
If you wish to experience the area’s natural splendour even more closely, then go hunting with a local hunter. Head out to the edge of the ice with a loaded shotgun looking for the day’s prey – first and foremost seals. You’ll feel the rush of adrenalin pumping through your veins, although you’re sure to be in good hands.
Experiences in Ittoqqortoormiit
The town lies in a remote location a long way to the north. It’s a busy, unspoilt community with hospitable inhabitants whose existence is based on hunting at the mouth of the fjord during summer and winter. North of the town is the National Park, which is not afraid to call itself the world’s greatest wilderness. The National Park is uninhabited, and only sporadically visited by researchers and the Sirius Patrol, which patrols the area on dogsled and by boat.
Every Greenlandic town of any stature has a museum – and this is also true of Illoqqortoormiit. Historical costumes, tools and paintings provide the narrative of life in harsh conditions. Until just over 120 years ago the inhabitants lived isolated from the rest of the world. This has had a great influence on the local culture, which is rooted in legends and sagas.
Experiences in Ittoqqortoormiit
Welcome to the experiences of the other world. Go exploring for new exciting experiences right here.
They came from the north and they came from the south. A past that stretches back 4,500 years leaves traces that continue to live today in culture, sagas, legends and people.
Mountains await as a succession of adventures – both large and small fells that will match your particular skills and equipment.
Meet the Greenlanders on their home turf. Hospitable Greenlanders bid you welcome to their home. Accept an irresistible offer of a kaffemik and good stories.
A trophy from reindeer and musk ox is on many hunters' wish list. And in Greenland, the goal is within short reach; only about five hours journey from Denmark you can get on musk and reindeer hunting.
Kayaking in Greenland is for experienced rowers who enjoy the silent movement in waters with white mountains as a backdrop.
Do rods, spinners and fish in all shapes and sizes have you hooked? Fishing is a pastime that can be enjoyed at any time of the year by people who love the challenge of rivers and lakes.
Did you miss the sun last summer? Then let us tempt you with the sun in the sky round the clock.
Museums and art
Paintings, tooth, stone and bone. Greenland’s museums reflect the country’s cultural heritage and disseminate it using modern forms of expression.
On the island of Uunartoq in South Greenland you can enjoy wellness for life in 38-degree hot water. The water comes from three springs which run into a pool made of dammed up stones.
Embark, disembark, head ashore, then embark once more! But never miss out on the chance to take a sailing trip through the magnificent landscape that’s sure to sweep you off your feet.
DID YOU KNOW
Hvalrosbugten is a great destination that attracts both adults and children during the summer – and you’re welcome to go for a dip in the cold water.
The water bubbles and seethes in Greenland’s hottest spring, which lies around 12 km from the town in the settlement of Uunarteq. The temperature of the water is 62 degrees Celsius.
Illorqqortoormiit is the Greenlandic town that lies closest to Denmark.
Travelling to the National Park requires special permission from the former Dansk Polarcenter (now under the auspices of the Danish Agency for Science, Technology and Innovation).
It’s possible to go on a cruise to the National Park. Contact Greenland Travel and enjoy an experience that’s out of this world.
Greenland’s smallest town
Formerly also known as Scoresbysund
Approx. 450 inhabitants
Founded in 1925
No settlement, but Nerleriit Inaat airport
In northeast Greenland at the border to the national park
Greenland is full of surprises, beautiful landscapes and magnificent experiences. Find your next dream destination below.
Experience Greenlands capital Nuuk. A big city that can't be compared to any other. Here is a vibrant city life that is surrounded by the most beautiful nature.
Standing by the fjord and watching the icebergs sail majestically past lifts life up in the first division. Ilulissat's Icefjord is with good reason included on the UNESCO World Heritage List. Ilulissat, also called Jakobshavn, is Greenland's third-largest city, and in this paradise of icebergs, breathtaking experiences await you that you will soon forget.
Sisimiut is an example of a modern city with a catchment area that to that extent attracts people with a penchant for fresh air and physical challenges.
Aappilattoq can be translated as "the red mountain" and is a settlement connected to Upernavik in the northwestern region of Greenland. Due to the milder weather, this means that the water at Aappilattoq is free of ice almost all year round, even in the winter months.
Can we tempt you with an archipelago holiday in the "Land of a Thousand Islands"? Then Aasiaat is a good starting point with its position in the southern part of Disko Bay.
Copenhagen, capital of Denmark, has culture and life and lots of traffic. Take the train or underground from the airport and enjoy the pulsating life of the capital.
Ikerasak is a settlement on an island located south of Uummannaq. Its location offers plenty of fishing and hunting of seal, halibut, catfish, reindeer and musk ox all year round.
Isortoq is situated just five kilometres from where the Ice Cap has its steep, harsh and dramatic beginnings.
A combination of town and wilderness, with a fjord complex that attracts narwhals, walruses, seals and polar bears. Millions of seabirds breed here in this undisturbed region close to the country’s enormous national park.
Kangerlussuaq is much more than a runway. The magnificent countryside stretches out in front of you when you step off the plane. It’s the easiest place to get close to the enormous wall of ice that marks the edge of the Ice Sheet.
Kangersuatsiaq has an attractive location and is known for its beautiful, well-maintained houses. Hunting and fishing are the primary occupations in this settlement.
Founded in 1928, Kullorsuaq was named after a nearby mountain that resembles a giant thumb. Hunting and fishing are the primary occupations in this settlement.
The gateway to East Greenland is Kulusuk, a small settlement in the vicinity of Ammassalik. The population on the small rocky island is made up of hospitable hunters and fishermen that are used to receiving tourists.
Kuummiut is located on Greenland's east coast and is one of the most attractively located settlements in the country.
Maniitsoq is a paradise for nature-lovers who also like skiing. The town is situated on an island and sprawls over several small islands that are linked by bridges.
Do you love thrills? Nanortalik is a Mecca for mountain climbers, kayakers and hikers who’re willing to take it to the edge. And perhaps there’s a chance to meet polar bears in the wild.
At the foot of the mountain Qaqqarsuaq lies Narsaq, a new town on a green plain, which is a good starting point for a tour of South Greenland.
At a distance of just nine kilometres from the airport you’ll find the Ice Sheet. Go on a trip to the thunderous mass of ice or experience life as a Norse settler at Erik the Red’s longhouse.
Niaqornat is located on the north coast of the extensive Nuussuaq peninsula, which separates Disko Bay from Uummannaq Fjord. The population depends on hunting and fishing, and there are numerous different species of animals in the area.
Nuussuaq was founded in 1923, originally under the name of Kraulshavn, named in honour of the former colonial administrator in Upernavik, H.P. Kraul.
South of Nuuk lies the town of Paamiut, which during the summer can boast an attraction that only a few other towns in Greenland can: a sandy beach with a view of the Ice Sheet.
Pituffik (Thule Air Base) is an American military base, which means that special rules apply in relation to staying at the base and when in transit.
Qaanaaq is Greenland’s northernmost town and is unlike any other Greenlandic town. It slopes gently down to the sea and features roads that are straight as an arrow with small houses lined up in rows.
Go on a visit to an authentic settlement or use Qaarsut as the starting point for adventures in Uummannaq or trips further north. If you’re interested in history and Inuit culture then visit the settlement at Qilakitsoq.
The main town in South Greenland, the home to young students and tagged “one of Greenland’s most charming and attractive towns”.
The volcanic island with hot springs, geysers, glaciers and powerful waterfalls. The city of Reykjavik is full of life day and night.
The settlement of Sermiligaaq has an attractive location on a peninsula on Greenland's east coast around 100 kilometres north of Tasiilaq.
Siorapaluk is the most northerly 'proper' settlement in Greenland – and in the whole world, according to many. Only bases and military facilities have living quarters that are situated further north.
Tasiilaq is situated on the slope of a fell on the banks of Kong Oscar Fjord surrounded by steep, snow-covered peaks. The town is well worth a visit for this reason alone.
The northernmost of the two settlements, which is called Tasiusaq, is found 71 kilometres north of Upernavik in the Municipality of Qaasuitsup. Here there's a Pilersuisoq grocery store and even a kiosk, fish factory and a church.
Tiniteqilaaq is one of the five settlements in the area around the island of Ammassalik. The settlement is located on the other side of the Ikasativaq Fjord, north of Ammassalik Island and facing onto Sermilik, which is one of the great ice fjords in East Greenland.
72 degrees north, narwhals, beluga whales, polar bears, the world’s largest bird cliff and summer sun 24 hours a day. We guarantee you a different type of holiday!
Upernavik Kujalleq, which was earlier known in Danish as 'Søndre Upernavik', is the southernmost settlement in the archipelago around Upernavik.