Right of Public Access and the hikers responsibility

Along the Solander Trail and everywhere else in Sweden, nature life is regulated by the Right of Public Access. To find out about your rights and responsibilities, visit the Swedish  Enviromental Protection Agency page:

Right of Public Access
It is especially important to remember that the Right of Public Access does not nessessarily apply in nature reserves and to find out what restrictions are in force whenever entering one! More information from the government body in charge:
The Solander trail passes through land actively used for both farming and forestry.

During dry spells there might be temporary fire banns issued. You can contact the Fire and Rescue department in each municipality to find the current status. The Swedish weather agency have a list of current high risk areas.

The Solander Trail passes areas steeped in history and abundant in different types of relics. Whether it is a bronze age tomb or traces of nighteen century industry, everything should be left as you found it so that the memory might live on.

In some places, the trail passes very close to residential houses. These residents have given their permission for the trail and it’s hikers to pass, but when it comes to things such as lighting a fire or setting camp, do so only at spots concurring with the rules of the Right of Public Access!