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Rosersberg Palace

Rosersberg Palace is one of the best kept secrets among Sweden’s royal palaces. At Rosersberg time stands still.

The Oxenstierna family built the palace in the 1630s. It became a royal palace in 1762, when the state gave Rosersberg to Gustav III’s younger brother Karl XIII. King Karl XIV Johan and Queen Desideria spent long, relaxing summers at Rosersberg.

The rooms remain almost untouched from the 1795-1825 period. Here you can find some of Europe’s best preserved Empire interiors. The palace also has a café with a outdoor terrace.

The endless park in the breathtaking landscape of Mälaren adds to the charm of Rosersberg. Bring your own picnic or enjoy the café.

 

Opening hours and guided tours

The Palace is open in conjunction with guided tours.

June–August: Tuesday–Sunday; at 11:00, 12:00, 13:00, 14:00, 15:00 and 16:00, in English at 15:00

September: Saturday–Sunday; in Swedish at 11:00, 12:00, 13:00, 14:00, 15:00 and 16:00, in English at 15:00

These tours cannot be booked in advance. For pre-booking for large groups see Group Visits.

A guided tour takes approximately 45 minutes. To follow a guided tour simply buy your entrance ticket at the palace, about five minutes before the starting time of the tour.

Holidays
6 June, Sweden’s National Day – open
Midsummer Eve – open
Midsummer Day – open

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