From Ram­lak­lev you get an ama­zing view of Kin­ne­kul­le to the west, Lake Horn­bor­ga to the south, and the enti­re Val­le district in between. 

You stand on the edge of the dole­ri­te cliff. Dole­ri­te is an igne­ous rock, which means that it ori­gi­na­tes in mag­ma in the inte­ri­or of Earth. The mag­ma penetra­ted into fractu­res in the sur­rounding rocks around 300 mil­li­on years ago. As the hot mag­ma coo­led and soli­di­fi­ed into dole­ri­te it crac­ked, usu­al­ly for­ming hex­a­go­nal columns but also long­er cre­vices. This pro­cess has given the mountain­si­des their cha­rac­te­ristic appea­ran­ce with columns, cre­vices, caverns, and caves.

Clo­se to Ram­lak­lev lies the remains of a fal­len giant – the giant spru­ce tree of Amund­torp. This was the big­gest spru­ce tree on Bil­ling­en and it took at least three peop­le to reach around it. It has fal­len over, but you can still see it a few hund­red metres along the path past the look­out point.

To get here, first park your car by the com­mu­ni­ty cent­re. Then follow the oran­ge mar­kers up to the old embank­ment. When the pat­hs splits, follow the signs to “torp” and you will reach the look­out point after a few kilometres. 

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