If you research how to photograph the aurora you will be bombarded with so much information you probably won’t know where to begin. Fortunately, our highly trained guides teach hundreds of non-photographers every year.
Have you always dreamed of enjoying a perfect Christmas Holiday in the Arctic? If so, you have probably started researching the options only to discover countless holiday packages that were designed for young families with children that include trips to Santa’s workshop, a visit from the elves or a chance to take a photo of Rudolf the red nosed reindeer.
Take a look at the top ten reasons below and learn why Lights Over Lapland is the most trusted provider of northern lights holidays in the Arctic!
Have you ever dreamed of spending a winter above the Arctic Circle? Do you have a passion for photography? Do you yearn for adventure and have strong leadership skills? If you answered yes to all three of these questions then we might just have a once in a lifetime opportunity for you!
Our team of professionals receive hundreds of emails per month from future guests asking us all sorts of questions about the northern lights, but one question leads the pack: When is the best time to travel to the Arctic to see the northern lights?
Our guests often ask us if makes sense to join one of our daytime activities during the Polar night portion of the aurora season which runs from early December to late January and the answer is very simple: Absolutely!
Following our last blog about the images of NASA’s AZURE mission we thought that it might be appropriate to write about another unique event that was captured by our webcam: an incredibly rare moonbow hovering in the sky with a powerful aurora display as a back drop.
On the morning of April 6th our inbox was full of hundreds of messages from fans located all over the world asking us about the “strange blue lights” that our webcam captured while we were sleeping.
There are lots of myths and rumors floating around the internet that say you can’t see vivid colors in person or that the northern lights don’t look the same to the naked eye as they do in in still photographs.
There are few experiences in nature that can top the exhilaration and thrill of gazing up at the beautiful Aurora Borealis as it dances across the night sky, exploding with colour and lighting up the snow-covered landscape beneath.