A trip on the dune heath
Creeping willow, heather, crowberry, cranberry and bog bilberry, bog myrtle, bell heather, mouse-ear hawkweed and several species of sundew grow on the dune heaths. On the outer dunes, the hardy marram grass grows, and with its huge root system, it is particularly good at securing and binding the dunes.
North of Lodbjerg Lighthouse lies two beautiful groups of grave mounds, totalling nine altogether. Pollen analyses from excavations show that this area was covered by forest in the Stone Age. The forest included lime trees, oak trees and hornbeam. Later the analyses include more and more pollen from heather, which tells us that the first peasants in the area cleared the forest to cultivate the land, and after a short period of cultivation the heather took over the area.
There are several hiking routes from Lodbjerg Lighthouse - e.g., the North Sea Trail, and smaller roundtrips.
Visit the lighthouse (temporarily closed due to corona virus)
The lighthouse is a small visitor centre. From the top of the lighthouse you can enjoy the magnificent view. Where the staff used to live with there families, you can now see an exhibition about the surrounding nature, and e.g. data from birds falling from the lighthouse during times. In the former living room of the lighthouse keeper, you can enjoy a cup of coffee or tea during the summer. To enter the lighthouse, please pay a minor fee of 25 DKR per adult. Childrens access is free of charge. There is access also to a toilet.
In the former henhouse, you can seek shelter, or borrow a backpack to explore the surroundings.