on 4 guests about how they celebrate the holidays where they come from: Egypt, Manchester, Cape Cod, Sri Lanka, Essex and France.
Today’s episode was recorded remotely, but not for the usual reason. This time our guest, Sheona, got deported! She gives...
Ameury from France wants to know why the same food is served for every Swedish holiday.
We talk to Luke from Essex in the UK about southern Sweden, Halloween and All Saints Day.
Vajeen is from Sri Lanka and wanted to move to another country. His wife wanted Australia, but they ended up in the opposite hemisphere.
A quarter-life crisis led Adam to leave the Cape Cod America dream to find out what Europe had to offer.
Grace, from Manchester, tells us about her first Midsommar experience and being repeatedly overrun by bicycles.
What seems to be the most important issue after Sweden’s Election Day? Envelopes.
Why Swedish office meetings remind me of the t.v. show Mad Men
Mustafa, from Egypt, talks to us about warm countries vs cold countries, Egyptian cotton, and discovering new careers.
Diego returns for the season finale! We discuss which is easier – moving to Sweden or New Zealand? Also, co-living...
Johanna is a former tour guide from Hungary that now lives in Sweden. Today she shares her views on Hungarian paprika, Stockholm’s sourdough hotel, and why Sweden is good when it comes to banking but not when installing bathroom pipes.
Anna is from the land of no McDonalds and no mosquitos – otherwise known as Iceland!
Oystein, from our neighbor Norway, explains some differences between our two countries. Plus, Valborg plans.
Jeremy from the U.S. talks about working remote and living outside of Stockholm. Plus, we get a tip on a place called Dog Island.
Anna, from the Netherlands, took an analytical approach when deciding to live in Sweden. Pros: good work/life balance. Cons: You often have gravel in your shoes.
Malcolm from Sydney, Australia, gives us some tips on how to reinvent ourselves when starting over in a new country. Also, why do Swedes need so many meetings?
Diego says enough of this darkness and ice. It’s time to move to New Zealand.
We talk to Lee from Scotland about kilts, dogs, vegetarian haggis and his frustration with Estrella chips.
This week’s ice and snow podcast guest, Bokani, is from Zimbabwe. You think pronouncing Swedish is hard? Try Ndebele! Also, why is blood pudding still a thing?