In the summer months (17 June to 22 August) the old wooden freight-ship M/S Tunø, ferry passengers back and forth from here to the island of Tunø just west of Samsø, two days a week.Other two days of the week, the same boat is offering seal-safaris from Langør at Stavns Fjord.Samsø (Anglicized: "Samso" or "Samsoe") is a Danish island in the Kattegat 15 kilometers (9.3 mi) off the Jutland Peninsula. The community has 3,724 inhabitants (2017) (January 2010:4,010) called Samsings and is 114 km² in area.
According to the Hervarar saga and the Waking of Angantyr, the mounds of the slain berserkers were haunted.It comprise farming of a large variety of vegetables, grains and fruits, livestock meat and products (lambs, sheep, yarn, cows, pigs, horses, donkeys, goats, chickens, eggs), a dairy, a brewery, restaurants and cafés, candy production, permaculture and forest garden experiments.There are several plans for extending the overall ecological production and broaden the industry (a slaughterhouse, orangery, forest gardens and education), with a wish for creating more jobs and stimulate settlements on the island.It is important to be aware of the tides, as there can be strong and dangerous currents at the reefs junction to Samsø during high tide (flow).East of Stavns Fjord, in Kattegat, lies a group of small islands (Kyholm, Lindholm, Rumpen, Vejrø) with a couple of sandbars. The South Island is home to the seat of the mayor and Samsø's largest town Tranebjerg, but there are many other hamlets and villages (18 in all) spread across the countryside.
Free dating dk Samsø
Ballen's beach and village are popular with visitors.The island is served by a bus service which runs around the island, including the two ferry terminals in Sælvig and Ballen.Northwest of Nordby, is the hill of Ballebjerg, Samsøs highest point, reaching 64 m.Near the village of Mårup is the harbour of Mårup Havn.The people of Samsø heat their homes with straw burned in a central heating system and they power some vehicles on biofuel which they also grow. The word is a simplex and the -ø ending is thus a later transformation, indicating that the name Samsø is not related to the Danish word and letter 'ø' (English: island).