Unique, amazing experience! – review of hetta huskies, enontekio, finland – tripadvisor electricity inside human body

###############

I have just returned from an 8 day wilderness safari experience with Hetta Huskies. The whole experience was amazing – everything I had hoped for and much more. The guides were excellent – very knowledgeable, devoted to the dogs and they looked after us very well. Getting involved with the dogs and looking after my own team was very much an important part of the trip. The dogs eon gas card top up are fantastic – friendly, affectionate and just love to run. Experiencing life in wilderness cabins, with no electricity and no running water but with traditional wood-fired saunas was great – we even saw the Aurora Borealis on 2 nights. The owners of the farm are obviously devoted to their dogs grade 9 current electricity test and this is reflected in the dedication of the guides and the other people who work there. The hardest part of the week was saying goodbye to the dogs – they really made the whole trip worthwhile. if you are looking for a true wilderness experience and a taste of life in the Arctic, I recommend that you book a safari with Hetta Huskies. THank you to everybody involved, but most of all to the incredible dogs!

I have just returned from the most fantastic 8 day Arctic adventure with Hetta Huskies. I have always wanted to go mushing and experience the Arctic. This was my trip of choice to celebrate a big birthday. I wanted to get it right. I did my research and found Hetta Huskies. My primary criteria was ensuring that the company I chose had strong ethics k gas cylinder at its heart by focusing on dog welfare and was able to offer a hands on experience. I am not a person who is interested in having everything done for me and having an experience watered down by being cosseted. Hetta Huskies has the perfect balance of professionalism and ensuring the visitor experiences true huskie farm life. My 8 day package included the 5 day safari travelling around 200k into the tundra with the dogs. The first night was spent in a lovely local family run hotel (Hotel Hetan Majatalo ) I enjoyed the fact that electricity voltage in canada small businesses seemed to be supporting each other in this small Finish community and that we were not placed in a large corporate hotel (there was one further up the road). The second day was spent on the farm getting to know the dogs and learning to harness them up and the basic principles of Huskie dog welfare whilst mushing. Instruction is given on how to manage the sled i.e. where to stand, where the main brake is, brake mat, anchor etc then your off gas and water company to give it a go. There is no hanging about. You are straight into controlling 5 dogs with your own sled over 32 kms. I loved it immediately. I loved the happy excited dogs, the thrill of speed, the possibility of overturning! Fantastic. That night was spent on the farm in their own Kota. We were able to help with feeding all 145 dogs, learn about their very unique personalities and make a fuss of them. Lots of licks, wagging tails and jumping up. The following day the six visitors on the safari helped with morning feed and were then given our individual 5 dog team which we all helped to harness up and place on the line and then we were off into the wilderness. 35 dogs, 6 visitors, 1 guide with a sled and another guide helping with safety on a snow mobile. The original team of dogs is unlikely to be the one you keep. The dogs will be changed around to ensure that the dog teams are a similar strength. It is difficult not to feel disappointed when gas oil mix ratio chart one of your dogs is swapped as it is amazing how quickly you bond with your team. There is a sense of them being ‘your’ dogs. I wish that my dogs had not been changed so often. It was my only gripe. On the positive side it meant getting to know more dogs. The Arctic tundra by dog sled is incredible. It is something everyone should do at least once in life. We were very privileged to experience great weather, see reindeer, willow grouse and the all important aurora borealis. The latter will stay with me for life. A bit of fitness and endurance is required to make the most of the 5 day safari gas vs diesel rv. Be prepared for communal sleeping in the comfortable lodges which have no electricity or running water. Be prepared to look after the dogs and put their needs first when you get to the lodges. Make a big fuss of the fantastic hard working dogs who pull with such enthusiasm. (save for 1 or 2 who haven’t quite got the idea and trot along british gas jokes looking pretty without pulling..lol). On our last day we had a free day to participate in any winter activity available, skiing, snow shoeing, hiking, visiting the sights in the town. It says it all that 3 of the 6 visitors in my safari chose to spend the day ‘working’ on the farm, helping to feed e payment electricity bill up, brush, harness the dogs and build dog teams for other visitors. What other Huskie farm would let you do that? I am someone who rarely repeats an experience, based only on the principle that life is short and there are so many places to see and adventures to have. However both my partner and I agree that we want to make an exception and return next year. I didn’t want to leave. If I could I would have stayed. I don’t have a dog at home and I’m suffering doggie withdrawal symptoms. We have been in touch with a fellow visitor on our safari and he mentioned needing a Huskie detox programme.