The primary entryway into Sweden is through Stockholm Arlanda International Airport, which is one of the biggest facilities in Scandinavia although flying is much more costly, it is the most opportune mode of transport for getting around Sweden. Car rental is available, and there are some gorgeous scenic routes for motorists. However, heavy snowfall and vehicle-destroying wildlife are hazards alongside the roads, particularly in the northern half of the country. Train connections make it feasible to directly reach other neighbouring countries and Germany.
Ferry services between Sweden and other Northern European nations are also in plenty. The Baltic Sea is crossed many times daily by large ferryboat and cruise liners heading in and out of Malmo, Gothenburg, and Stockholm. A rail link between Malmo and Copenhagen, beneath the Orsund neckline of the Baltic, has existed for more than a decade. Sweden’s inner-city bus networks vary by city. Stockholm is home to an amazingly competent system, which boasts four lines linking to the heart of town. Buses are moderately cheap and convenient. Inner city trains are particularly efficient, particularly in Stockholm. The capital has numerous transportation options, counting light rail, suburban rail and the underground subway. The train is a cheap option to pricey domestic flights.