Biketommy
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I am from Gothenburg, Sweden. My first language is swedish and second is english. I have biked and hiked a lot since the early 90s in Sweden, and also in Denmark, Norway, Poland and England. ★ The pictures between 1998 and 2005 was shot by a Rollei X70. In 2006 I got an Olympus µ700 digital camera. The pictures from 2009 to 2013 are taken by a Canon Powershot G9. And pictures from 2014 are shot by a Canon Powershot G16. ★ I´m doing a documentary project, but also takes other kinds of photos. ★ For photo editing I use Photoshop since June 2012, PhotoScape and ZoomBrowser. Since 2008 I have made panoramas with ZoomBrowser, and in June 2012 I started to make them with Photoshop. ★ In the photo titles I write what it is, where it is and when it was. I´m using the language of the country where the photo was shot, and english. I tag in the same way and when the photo is edited, black and white and so on. ★ Most of my pictures are mapped at the right place within meters, and with a few pictures I can only do my best. ★ My best pictures, in my opinion, are tagged "biketommy". See the tag list down below. ★★★ My videos in YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/biketommy999/videos ★★★ Twitter: http://twitter.com/#!/Biketommy ★★★ Flickr: http://www.flickr.com/photos/biketommy999/

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At the top of the mountain just south of Tuve church is a large graveyard from the Iron Age with stones and stone circles. The northern part of Tuve is part of the Iron Age countryside that is on the northwest Hisingen. One can determine a burial triangle between Säve, Björlanda and Tuve churches. Only a few of these burial sites are excavated but belong to the Iron Age latter part. At Tången in central Tuve has samples dug settlements with a likely dating to the Iron Age, which further strengthens the image of Tuve as a Bronze and Iron Age particular district. It is during the Iron Age as the building is called we know from historical times created, such Tuve village, Norum and Tången.

At the top of the mountain just south of Tuve church is a large graveyard from the Iron Age with stones and stone circles. The northern part of Tuve is part of the Iron Age countryside that is on the northwest Hisingen. One can determine a burial triangle between Säve, Björlanda and Tuve churches. Only a few of these burial sites are excavated but belong to the Iron Age latter part. At Tången in central Tuve has samples dug settlements with a likely dating to the Iron Age, which further strengthens the image of Tuve as a Bronze and Iron Age particular district. It is during the Iron Age as the building is called we know from historical times created, such Tuve village, Norum and Tången.

At the top of the mountain just south of Tuve church is a large graveyard from the Iron Age with stones and stone circles. The northern part of Tuve is part of the Iron Age countryside that is on the northwest Hisingen. One can determine a burial triangle between Säve, Björlanda and Tuve churches. Only a few of these burial sites are excavated but belong to the Iron Age latter part. At Tången in central Tuve has samples dug settlements with a likely dating to the Iron Age, which further strengthens the image of Tuve as a Bronze and Iron Age particular district. It is during the Iron Age as the building is called we know from historical times created, such Tuve village, Norum and Tången.

A so-called haylage that will become fodder for the horses. To produce haylage is a modern way to preserve the grass. The name suggests a combination of hay and silage, and it's not entirely wrong. A silage with higher dry matter content than usual called haylage. As with any ensiling starts from a lactic acid fermentation requires a completely oxygen-free environment. It is created by wrapping in absolutely air tight bales. One reason for the increased use of haylage, beyond its feed quality, the simplified harvesting.

Äskhults 1700 century village north of Axtorp in Kungsbacka Municipality is a preserved village. The buildings are ancient and gives a good picture of how many southwest Swedish villages looked like 300 years ago. The village consists of the four farms Göttas, Jönsas, Bengt and Derras. The name Äskhult is formed by the Danish words for ash and grove. When people settled here first we don´t know, but in the fields there have been found flint artifacts from Neolithic times. In Förlanda tax roll from 1600 the four farms are mentioned. From that time the village's history is well documented. The village looks similar to that of the 1700s. The oldest buildings are from the 1600s. At the end of the 1800s, there lived about 35 people in the village. Between 1890-1914 25 of them emigrated to America. The last villager died in 1964.

Äskhults 1700 century village north of Axtorp in Kungsbacka Municipality is a preserved village. The buildings are ancient and gives a good picture of how many southwest Swedish villages looked like 300 years ago. The village consists of the four farms Göttas, Jönsas, Bengt and Derras. The name Äskhult is formed by the Danish words for ash and grove. When people settled here first we don´t know, but in the fields there have been found flint artifacts from Neolithic times. In Förlanda tax roll from 1600 the four farms are mentioned. From that time the village's history is well documented. The village looks similar to that of the 1700s. The oldest buildings are from the 1600s. At the end of the 1800s, there lived about 35 people in the village. Between 1890-1914 25 of them emigrated to America. The last villager died in 1964.

Äskhults 1700 century village north of Axtorp in Kungsbacka Municipality is a preserved village. The buildings are ancient and gives a good picture of how many southwest Swedish villages looked like 300 years ago. The village consists of the four farms Göttas, Jönsas, Bengt and Derras. The name Äskhult is formed by the Danish words for ash and grove. When people settled here first we don´t know, but in the fields there have been found flint artifacts from Neolithic times. In Förlanda tax roll from 1600 the four farms are mentioned. From that time the village's history is well documented. The village looks similar to that of the 1700s. The oldest buildings are from the 1600s. At the end of the 1800s, there lived about 35 people in the village. Between 1890-1914 25 of them emigrated to America. The last villager died in 1964.

Äskhults 1700 century village north of Axtorp in Kungsbacka Municipality is a preserved village. The buildings are ancient and gives a good picture of how many southwest Swedish villages looked like 300 years ago. The village consists of the four farms Göttas, Jönsas, Bengt and Derras. The name Äskhult is formed by the Danish words for ash and grove. When people settled here first we don´t know, but in the fields there have been found flint artifacts from Neolithic times. In Förlanda tax roll from 1600 the four farms are mentioned. From that time the village's history is well documented. The village looks similar to that of the 1700s. The oldest buildings are from the 1600s. At the end of the 1800s, there lived about 35 people in the village. Between 1890-1914 25 of them emigrated to America. The last villager died in 1964.

Äskhults 1700 century village north of Axtorp in Kungsbacka Municipality is a preserved village. The buildings are ancient and gives a good picture of how many southwest Swedish villages looked like 300 years ago. The village consists of the four farms Göttas, Jönsas, Bengt and Derras. The name Äskhult is formed by the Danish words for ash and grove. When people settled here first we don´t know, but in the fields there have been found flint artifacts from Neolithic times. In Förlanda tax roll from 1600 the four farms are mentioned. From that time the village's history is well documented. The village looks similar to that of the 1700s. The oldest buildings are from the 1600s. At the end of the 1800s, there lived about 35 people in the village. Between 1890-1914 25 of them emigrated to America. The last villager died in 1964.

Äskhults 1700 century village north of Axtorp in Kungsbacka Municipality is a preserved village. The buildings are ancient and gives a good picture of how many southwest Swedish villages looked like 300 years ago. The village consists of the four farms Göttas, Jönsas, Bengt and Derras. The name Äskhult is formed by the Danish words for ash and grove. When people settled here first we don´t know, but in the fields there have been found flint artifacts from Neolithic times. In Förlanda tax roll from 1600 the four farms are mentioned. From that time the village's history is well documented. The village looks similar to that of the 1700s. The oldest buildings are from the 1600s. At the end of the 1800s, there lived about 35 people in the village. Between 1890-1914 25 of them emigrated to America. The last villager died in 1964.

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