Far north, nestled between the Arctic and Atlantic oceans, lies the planet’s largest island. It’s impossible to not be fascinated by the mysterious country of Greenland: the permanent icecap that forms the majority of its territory, the local Inuit culture, and the lack of roads connecting its settlements. This is nature in its purest form–and one of the most thrilling snowmobile playgrounds in the world.


66º56'13.89" N 53º39'59.33" W

Nuuk village on Greenland coast


February - April

Backcountry galore

The snowmobile is truly at home in Greenland. In absence of a local infrastructure, locals rely on them for transportation, work and fun. This is particularly the case in Sisimiut, Greenland’s second largest city and the local meeting place for fellow seekers looking to unleash their wild side.

Pristine peaks and stunning scenery are the norm here. Moments away from the hustle and bustle of the vibrant city, you’ll find steep mountains, fjords, and spectacular valleys offering breath taking views as far as your eyes can see.

Explorer’s wonderland

The vast territory of Greenland offers endless opportunities for adventure. The lack of roads challenges you to carve your own path and navigate your turns with deep respect for nature’s wild reign.

On your journeys you might run into local fauna, like bears, reindeers, Arctic foxes, snow hares, or even lemmings. Down by the ocean, you might be lucky to spot a humpback whale or seals lounging in the sun. And if you’re looking to explore further afield, Greenland’s ghost towns are an excellent way to discover the simple Inuit life on this remote island.

Due to its geographic positioning, Svalbard experiences periods of complete darkness during winter and prolonged light in summer. From April to mid-August, the sun stays up, coloring the vast landscape in reddish-yellow tones. The midnight sun bathes everything in a golden glow that makes the landscape even more dramatic and makes it possible to explore at night.

The weather is also mild, compared to other places at similar altitudes in Russia or Canada. Temperatures range from 4 to 10°C in summer, all the way down to −13°C in the peak of winter.

Greenland mountains in blue tone

Leave the familiar behind

Our state-of-the-art snowmobiles are the ideal way to witness nature in its purest expression. On land, you might spot rare wildlife like polar bears, reindeers, arctic foxes, and a wide range of seabirds. Coming down from the mountains, you might see whales, dolphins, seals, and walruses that roam the ocean, making their sightings worth the journey.

To balance things off, you’ll get to cozy up in luxurious hotels and cabins after our rides. Delicious local food abounds in Svalbard with local delicacies like reindeer jerky, smoked whale, or the local gamebird ptarmigan–impossible to find outside the island. And for a special dining experience, a stop at the famous restaurant Huset puts an extravagant spin on traditional food.

Due to the island’s sparse population, it’s not hard to leave civilization behind and find yourself immersed in the complete silence of nature. Away from the demands of the world, traffic, and distractions, a new sense of resilience and wonder awaits.

Back in the local settlements, you’ll find a thrilling mix of ancient and modern cultures. If you want to get around, forget about Uber and hop onto a traditional Inuit dog sled taxi to take you to one of the local restaurants. Here you can sample some of the tastiest local dishes with a traditional Greelanding buffet, including fresh-caught fish, seal, or the classic hearty soup suaasat.

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