The far north of Euro­pe; here, tho­ughts slow down unqu­estio­na­bly. Rein­de­er, magne­ti­zing auro­ras and raw natu­re. The­se are the con­di­tions that this enor­mo­us land is situ­ated in, the histo­ry of which could fill a lar­ge libra­ry – a land that covers as much as 380 squ­are kilo­me­tres, exten­ding to Fin­land, Nor­way, Swe­den and Russia. 

Sur­ro­un­ded by this wild and unto­uched by human hand natu­re – witho­ut the rush and com­mo­tion of the civi­li­zed world – one thinks and feels dif­fe­ren­tly. You start to live (and it’s not a cli­che) … in har­mo­ny with natu­re. The­re is a wild, myste­rio­us charm here that can both fasci­na­te and ter­ri­fy. It can give you fre­edom, but at the same time ensla­ve you with its strength. In a way, it is a mysti­cal pla­ce that chan­ges you pro­fo­un­dly. A meta­mor­pho­sis that has been accom­pa­nied by myste­rio­us folk for centuries. 

It is they who were the first in Scan­di­na­via; it is they who were for­ced to the far north by the Vikings. They moved aro­und with the­ir rein­de­er – just like nomads do – from pla­ce to pla­ce, fishing and hun­ting. All that time they lived clo­se­ly with the unpre­dic­ta­ble nor­thern natu­re and, inte­re­stin­gly eno­ugh, they came up with stun­ning two hun­dred names for snow. They lived in a pla­ce whe­re the tem­pe­ra­tu­re often reaches minus thir­ty degre­es Cel­sius, and becau­se of this, they were extre­me­ly har­dy. The­se people of the snow are as power­ful as the natu­re aro­und them to this day – they talk to gho­sts and can cur­se the­ir enemies.
Having a bestia­ry expla­ining eve­ry­thing that hap­pens aro­und them, folk­lo­re is an inse­pa­ra­ble part of eve­ry­day life – for exam­ple, when some­thing dies, a spi­rit is to be bla­med for it. If some­thing goes wrong, it is also the fault of one of the simi­lar cre­atu­res. Joik can be heard here; a rhy­th­mi­cal, pri­mal sin­ging with a magi­cal tone, which is a form of con­nec­tion with all that is natu­ral; it is a kind of a sha­ma­nic pray­er. A pure mixtu­re of prag­ma­tism and spi­ri­tu­ali­ty. Welco­me to Sáp­mi - the land of the Saami, a pla­ce out of this world. 


The expe­di­tion aro­und the Scan­di­na­vian penin­su­la which aims to get to know the myste­rio­us and beau­ti­ful, but dan­ge­ro­us land of the Saami, will begin in May 2021. Tra­vel­ling thro­ugh the endless taiga and tun­dra, the par­ti­ci­pants will be for­ced to cover near­ly 6,500 kilo­me­tres thro­ugh unbe­aten paths with the use of old methods of navi­ga­tion. Rivers, lakes and moun­ta­in stre­ams will be the­ir routes. To get from one water network to ano­ther (which they will be pad­dling thro­ugh both with and aga­inst the cur­rent), they will need to climb up ste­ep moun­ta­in slo­pes and tra­ver­se une­xplo­red peat bogs, car­ry­ing equ­ip­ment weighing dozens of kilo­grams. Sle­eping in a tra­di­tio­nal canvas tent, in an area domi­na­ted by bears and wolves, the par­ti­ci­pants will find them­se­lves face to face with wild, unta­med and power­ful natu­re. The­ir only means of trans­port will be a canoe, sled­ge, legs and … paws. As if that was not eno­ugh, they deci­ded to do it (with a few excep­tions) in a tra­di­tio­nal and histo­ri­cal sty­le, which means avo­iding arti­fi­cial mate­rials, elec­tro­nics and mecha­nics – as was done in the old days; to come as clo­se as possi­ble to the equ­ip­ment used befo­re 1900. Almost all the equ­ip­ment taken for the trip will come from the­ir work­shop. Howe­ver, it will not be a stric­tly histo­ri­cal recon­struc­tion, but rather a jour­ney into wild natu­re, to get to know the ancient folk and to get to know yourself. 


Our Sámii­Land expe­di­tion 2021 is a mul­ti-sta­ge pro­ject. The first sta­ge of this gre­at adven­tu­re is pure lear­ning as well as veri­fi­ca­tion and con­so­li­da­tion of the know­led­ge acqu­ired so far. We took on the chal­len­ge of lear­ning to build log huts, a skill neces­sa­ry to survi­ve three win­ters in the far north. We also tra­ve­led over two tho­usand kilo­me­ters on Polish rivers with full equ­ip­ment – lakes, rivers, in the moun­ta­ins as well as low­lands, upstre­am and down­stre­am. It was thanks to this sta­ge that we were able to under­ta­ke the second part of the plan, i.e. to modi­fy the equ­ip­ment and retro­fit it based on pre­vio­us expe­rien­ce. Being almost ready to set off into the unk­nown, we pro­ce­eded to the third sta­ge – obta­ining the neces­sa­ry per­mits, visas and insu­ran­ce. Final­ly, we pro­ce­eded to the fourth part. We pac­ked up and on the river War­ta, on July 4, 2020 we set off from Sowi­nek, a small town near Poznan in Poland, towards Swe­den. Arri­ving at Lake Wener in Swe­den, we pro­ce­eded to build a base camp with the inten­tion of secu­ring 150 kg of food, spen­ding the win­ter the­re and fur­ther con­struc­ting the mis­sing pie­ces of equ­ip­ment. The final sta­ge of our plan was to com­ple­te the desi­gna­ted route. But in fact the­se are only a few topics that make up one big organism.


#1 Training canoe


#2 Expedition Equipment Rebuild


#3 Formalities, permits


#4 Arrival at the starting point


#5 Building a Base Camp


#6 Covering the Expedition Route


Thomas Paterski



PATRONITE – IT’S US AND YOU! Your sup­port chan­ges a lot! Why? Becau­se in our tra­vel busi­ness we value inde­pen­den­ce and fre­edom; witho­ut rigid ver­ti­cal hie­rar­chies, witho­ut enti­ties deci­ding and set­ting the­ir own con­di­tions. This inde­pen­den­ce is pro­vi­ded by loy­al obse­rvers, name­ly you. In full of faith we call this a “WIN-WIN” situ­ation, whe­re two win­ning par­ties take part. WE, who can tra­vel as we wish and sha­re with you eve­ry­thing that appe­ars on our trap­pe­r’s path, and YOU, who can bene­fit from all the know­led­ge, tips and curio­si­ties in the area of our expe­di­tion. But most of all – YOU can par­ti­ci­pa­te in it too! That is why we deci­de to use Patro­ni­te… but not only becau­se of that. Keep in mind that in tra­vel vide­os you usu­al­ly see only bre­ath­ta­king views and hap­py people. Few people reali­ze, howe­ver, the hard­ships of the life of a pas­sio­na­te cre­ator-vaga­bon­dist; a tra­ve­ler witho­ut a per­ma­nent address, some­ti­mes hun­gry, witho­ut fami­ly and friends by his side, and witho­ut nor­mal rela­tion­ships. Yes: not eve­ry­one can live like this, but we want to show you that you can take advan­ta­ge of the­se moments and live life to the ful­lest – despi­te tem­po­ra­ry cri­ses! We will show you this reali­ty witho­ut colo­ra­tion, in the belief that this reali­ty will defend itself. Patro­ni­te is also an agre­ement betwe­en us and you, that – with a neces­sa­ry dose of secu­ri­ty and sta­bi­li­ty – we will be able to con­ti­nue to cre­ate films for you, to descri­be you our adven­tu­res and to spre­ad the idea of sim­ple and true life; in natu­re, in per­ma­nent con­nec­tion with the sour­ce. The idea of living bey­ond the reach of civi­li­za­tio­n’s pres­su­re of whims, sne­aki­ly pre­ten­ding to be needs. We are incre­di­bly gra­te­ful for the trust you have pla­ced in us – it is thanks to your sup­port that we can con­ti­nue to do what we love and belie­ve in, whi­le at the same time giving others spa­ce for self-reali­za­tion, and sho­wing you a dif­fe­rent, won­der­ful world…


Rado­sław Nowak
Nor­bert Rutkowski
Michał Aleksandrowicz
Łukasz Waszkiewicz
Mał­go­rza­ta Kaptur
Jaro­sław Mikulski


Altho­ugh the expe­di­tion began on July 4, 2020, depar­ting from the vici­ni­ty of Mosi­na near Poznań and reaching the area of Trol­l­hät­tan in Swe­den, its offi­cial start will take pla­ce on the third lar­gest lake in Euro­pe; more pre­ci­se­ly, on the Swe­dish lake Vener. The­re is a base camp on one of the islands of this lake that we esta­bli­shed in the fall of 2020. It is the­re whe­re we will com­ple­te the last pre­pa­ra­tions for the expe­di­tion, and in May 2021, toge­ther with my two com­pa­nions – Wydra and Nano­ok, I will set off on a three-year adven­tu­re. We will be fol­lo­wing a water route leading north thro­ugh the inte­riors of Swe­den and Nor­way, which charms with its open spa­ce, as well as moun­ta­ins, wild, distinct land­sca­pe and magni­fi­cent lakes with tho­usands of islands and rough water­falls. Slow­ly reaching the gates of the world of Saami, the land of Lul­li­sap­mi, we will expe­rien­ce natu­re in the form of huge bore­al fore­sts, stret­ching for hun­dreds of kilo­me­tres and inha­bi­ted by wolves, lynxes, wolve­ri­nes, elks and bears. At this sta­ge of the expe­di­tion, the Arc­tic Circ­le, or more pre­ci­se­ly, the land cal­led Davvi­sáp­mi will be our target. 

It entran­ces with the Nor­thern Lights, gla­ciers, meadows stret­ching bey­ond the hori­zon and snow-cap­ped moun­ta­in peaks. As we will be reaching this pla­ce in late autumn, I will be set­ting up my lit­tle trap­per camp in the vici­ni­ty of the Sarek Natio­nal Park. It is the­re that I will start buil­ding a log cabin and take up the chal­len­ge of survi­ving the win­ter lasting seve­ral mon­ths, thus leading a rough, sim­ple trap­per life – just like in the old days. For the first few weeks, making do with living in a canvas tent and the smell of a bon­fi­re, we will start the chal­len­ge of buil­ding a log cabin using only the mate­rials found aro­und the pla­ce.  Dry, tall spru­ces will be used as a buil­ding mate­rial after cut­ting down with an axe, then say­ing good­bye to the bark remo­ved using a clas­sic drawk­ni­fe. The saw-cut logs will be bro­ught to the con­struc­tion site to be put back toge­ther in a new form using tra­di­tio­nal car­pen­try tools. We will only have a few weeks to make the hut, as we must make it befo­re the ine­vi­ta­ble onset of the harsh win­ter, which will ruth­les­sly cover the vast wil­der­ness with whi­te fluff. As we build our wooden shel­ter to tac­kle the icy cold and deadly inha­bi­tants of the forest, we will also have to accu­mu­la­te fuel sup­plies for a six-month win­ter, which will bring tem­pe­ra­tu­res below minus thir­ty degre­es Celsius. 

We will also be con­stan­tly wor­king to reple­nish the rapi­dly deple­ting fuel rese­rves uti­li­zing sled­ges and snow­sho­es. The daily ritu­al will also inc­lu­de casting lead bul­lets for our eigh­te­enth-cen­tu­ry weapons, set­ting up nets and traps, dres­sing cau­ght fish and ani­mals, obta­ining water, and equ­ip­ment repa­ir­ment. Howe­ver, survi­val is not our only aim. Win­ter is an excel­lent oppor­tu­ni­ty to get to know the cul­tu­re of the myste­rio­us Saami people – the­ir beliefs, craft, cuisi­ne, as well as the expe­rien­ce of wor­king with rein­de­er and sled­ges. It is also an oppor­tu­ni­ty to disco­ver your inner sisu, which stands for endu­ran­ce, stub­born­ness, wil­l­po­wer, for­ti­tu­de, but also coura­ge, pri­de and deter­mi­na­tion in pur­su­ing a goal, despi­te all adver­si­ties and phy­si­cal bar­riers, which favo­urs inter­nal meta­mor­pho­sis. Also, con­tem­pla­ting the uni­que beau­ty of the Nor­thern Lights and snow-cap­ped moun­ta­in peaks is a must. We will begin the next sta­ge of our jour­ney in the ear­ly spring of the fol­lo­wing year, as soon as the snow and ice begin to melt and the sun will stay at its zenith much lon­ger than in win­ter during the polar night. We will sail thro­ugh the endless forest-tun­dra towards Nuor­te­sáp­mi - the land of lakes, swamps, fore­sts and unin­ha­bi­ted tun­dra – an area of Lapland loca­ted in Fin­land and Russia. 
Despi­te most of the area being low­lands, it is dif­fi­cult to find flat are­as the­re. On the other hand, many roc­ky hills, vast mar­shes and peat bogs can be found. The region is loca­ted on the north of the Arc­tic Circ­le and is influ­en­ced by the warm sea cur­rent of the Gulf Stre­am which makes the weather very unpre­dic­ta­ble. In the moun­ta­ins, it can lead to sud­den storms and snow­fall in the mid­dle of sum­mer, but in the low­lands, it will be mil­der, with low-pres­su­re rainy weather. In both cases, howe­ver, we sho­uld be pre­pa­red for une­xpec­ted and strong winds. Chan­ge of the weather con­di­tions can hap­pen even in seve­ral minu­tes! The­re is also a good side to the weathe­r’s vola­ti­li­ty, for no weather con­di­tion, inc­lu­ding the bad ones as well, lasts for too long. We can count on seve­ral hours of heat almost eve­ry day, allo­wing us to dry up our clo­thes and equ­ip­ment after fre­qu­ent, some­ti­mes very heavy, but usu­al­ly very short-term rain­fall. In such ter­ra­in, the needle of our com­pass will be poin­ting at the Lovo­ze­ro Mas­sif. In the cen­tre of the mas­sif, you can find its pearl – Lake Sey­do­ze­ro. The cliffs descen­ding towards the lake are deco­ra­ted with rocks and water­fall stre­ams. The con­trast of lush forest and high moun­ta­in raw tun­dra is very eye-ple­asing. This pla­ce is shro­uded in legends and tales of une­xpla­ined phe­no­me­na; it is con­si­de­red to be one of the main “pla­ces of power” in Russia. 
In the Saami lan­gu­age, the name of the lake means “Moun­ta­in Spi­rit Lake”. When the war­riors of the Nor­we­gian king Haakon the Old bur­ned the tem­ple, local sha­mans mana­ged to take out all the­ir sacred objects and relics and drown them in the lake. The Saamis con­si­der this pla­ce sacred and each year per­form a ritu­al of sacri­fi­ce at the sie­idi – stran­ge sto­nes which gho­sts are said to live in. Accor­ding to an ancient legend, an evil giant named Kuiva raided the Saami set­tle­ments for a long time. Final­ly, Saami people the­ir gods for help, who struck the giant with light­ning, bur­ning him to smi­the­re­ens, and sin­ce then on Mount Angvun­da­schorr – the highest moun­ta­in in the tun­dra – a reflec­tion resem­bling a human figu­re with a height of abo­ut 72 m can be seen. Inte­re­stin­gly eno­ugh, modern rese­arch has shown that nume­ro­us cases of cor­ro­sion and weathe­ring of the rock have, in a pecu­liar way, bypas­sed this ancient ima­ge. Howe­ver, this is not the end of the myste­rio­us tales; in the 1950s, the pla­ce was swar­ming with not only touri­sts but also moun­ta­ine­ers who­se dre­am was to get to the top of Mount Angvun­da­schorr. Howe­ver, it rema­ins unat­ta­ina­ble – in one of the then attempts to reach the sum­mit two lives were lost. The local press repor­ted that the rest of the moun­ta­ine­ers fled in ter­ror after the disa­ster. After cooling down, they could not ratio­nal­ly expla­in why they did so.
They said that for a moment they could see a sil­ho­uet­te in the cre­vi­ce of the rock, and they got sca­red and imme­dia­te­ly ran away. In the sum­mer of 1965, four touri­sts disap­pe­ared witho­ut a tra­ce in this val­ley. They began to look for the tourist, and the search lasted until the fro­sts. First, a resting area with an aban­do­ned tent, eight pairs of torn sho­es and back­packs was found. Later, rescu­ers found the rema­ins of human bodies gna­wed by ani­mals; Howe­ver, the cau­se of death could not be deter­mi­ned. A few years later, the corp­ses of ele­ven people were found in the val­ley – accor­ding to the offi­cial infor­ma­tion they all got poiso­ned by mush­ro­oms. The­re are many more myste­rio­us inci­dents in this pla­ce. Scien­ti­sts put for­ward vario­us the­ories – some talk abo­ut a sour­ce of ther­mal ener­gy hid­den in the tun­dra, which affects the human body and psy­che; others cla­im that a Yeti lives in this pla­ce, often asso­cia­ted with the sto­ry of Kuiva the Giant. Dif­fe­rent facts may sup­port one hypo­the­sis or the other, but none is evi­dent. But eno­ugh with the tales. Leaving the myste­rio­us Lake Sey­do­ze­ro of the Kola Penin­su­la, we will be sailing towards Kare­lia in the beau­ti­ful sur­ro­un­dings of towe­ring moun­ta­in ran­ges. Altho­ugh the Kola Penin­su­la is a land signi­fi­can­tly dif­fe­rent from Kare­lia, it can be asso­cia­ted with it, due to the natu­re of the rivers and the accu­mu­la­tion of vast lakes.
Espe­cial­ly the Iman­dra sys­tem cove­red with dozens of islets. It is a lar­ge num­ber of frag­men­ted lakes con­nec­ted by a network of rivers, nume­ro­us knick­po­ints and mora­ine hills ran­ges that make the typi­cal land­sca­pe of this region to be the calm waters of lakes con­nec­ted by short river pas­sa­ges, in which routes are swar­ming with obstac­les cau­sing rapids. In this pla­ce, it is dif­fi­cult to find rivers that are not inc­lu­ded in the Inter­na­tio­nal sca­le of river dif­fi­cul­ty cre­ated by the Ame­ri­can Whi­te­wa­ter Asso­cia­tion. The­se rivers are with lit­tle water flow, which makes the dif­fi­cul­ties usu­al­ly of a tech­ni­cal natu­re. Becau­se some rivers have been inc­lu­ded in arti­fi­cial lake sys­tems, we are going to expe­rien­ce a much poorer cho­ice of river routes, as the other ones are either dif­fi­cult to get to or dif­fi­cult to get out of. This leads us to the one river that we will be sailing on most of the time, but not less inte­re­sting than the others, cal­led Umba. It is a river with one of the lar­gest dischar­ges in this region, also extre­me­ly diver­se and going thro­ugh vario­us types of land­sca­pe. Sailing along with it, you can admi­re both moun­ta­in views and a swam­py forest, and final­ly visit the fjord-like coves of the Whi­te Sea deco­ra­ted with cliffs. The river, reaching a dif­fi­cul­ty level of Class IV: Advan­ced, will be the big­gest chal­len­ge, the­re­fo­re, to make the admi­ra­tion of its beau­ty possi­ble, the most dif­fi­cult pla­ces will be avo­ided thro­ugh portage.

The fol­lo­wing hun­dreds of kilo­me­tres of the tra­il lead thro­ugh Nuor­te­sáp­mi, the Rus­sian part of Kare­lia – one of the col­dest regions of the Euro­pe­an part of Rus­sia. The Rus­sian głu­bin­ka, i.e. a deep pro­vin­ce, a land of lakes, is simi­lar to neigh­bo­uring Fin­land, yet enti­re­ly dif­fe­rent. Here you will find wild, unpo­pu­la­ted are­as, rein­de­er bre­eders, and Pome­ra­nian people – the Rus­sian popu­la­tion set­tled here cen­tu­ries ago. You will enco­un­ter Saami sacred sites and Ortho­dox mona­ste­ries which were built seve­ral hun­dred years ago. Two cul­tu­res have lived here over the cour­se of seve­ral tho­usand years – Fin­no-Ugric peoples’ indi­ge­no­us cul­tu­re, and the Sla­vic Rus­sian cul­tu­re which came later, cre­ating a uni­que eth­no­gra­phic mixtu­re. The rhy­thm of life is deter­mi­ned by the times of day and times of the year, just as if natu­re and man beca­me one in this pla­ce. We will be accom­pa­nied by the whi­te nights descri­bed by Push­kin, Brod­sky and Dostoy­evsky. After satis­fy­ing our­se­lves with the view of the Rus­sian part of Lapland, it will be time to pre­pa­re for the last win­ter in the land of Saami, which will be aro­und Kuusa­mo. Like in the past win­ter, I will be set­ting up my modest trap­per camp and start buil­ding a log cabin, thus com­men­cing a rough and sim­ple life of a trap­per. Yet aga­in, we will have only a few weeks to make the hut ready for sno­wy and unre­len­ting win­ter which will ine­vi­ta­bly come. During the next winter, 

I will not only be looking after mat­ters discus­sed abo­ve, as it will be ano­ther gre­at oppor­tu­ni­ty to learn more abo­ut the Saami cul­tu­re in the Fin­nish area. After a few mon­ths of sno­wy and cold win­ter, we will set off for the last hun­dreds of kilo­me­tres to the land of a tho­usand lakes – Järvi-Suomi, or Fin­nish Lake­land, thus say­ing good­bye to the world of Saami. Boun­ded from the north and south by the Sal­paus­sel­kä ter­mi­nal mora­ines, a sun-spar­kling tan­gle of over fifty-five tho­usand gla­cial lakes, pri­sti­ne waters sur­ro­un­ded by enor­mo­us spru­ce fore­sts … all of this toge­ther cre­ates an asto­ni­shing land­sca­pe and excep­tio­nal sailing con­di­tions. The­se lakes are shal­low, making them quick to warm up in sum­mer, and easy to be cove­red with ice during win­ter, cre­ating a uni­que, fabu­lo­us land­sca­pe. The­re are short rivers full of water, with nume­ro­us rapids and water­falls. Tho­usands of lakes con­nec­ted by canals make up a per­fect network of water­ways, so, reco­gni­sing the oppor­tu­ni­ty we will build Wydra a sail, and enjoy­ing the views and making new plans in the mean­ti­me, we will sail to Hel­sin­ki, whe­re ano­ther gre­at adven­tu­re awa­its us. 

Silen­ce sur­ro­un­ded them from eve­ry­whe­re; it pres­sed on them so that they felt it almost tan­gi­bly. It cru­shed the­ir bra­ins as the mas­ses of deep water press on the body of a diver. It cru­shed them with the weight of its infi­ni­te vast­ness and irre­ver­si­ble judg­ments. It bro­ke into the deepest reces­ses of the­ir minds, squ­eezing out of them, like the sap of the vine, all the illu­so­ry rap­tu­res and emo­tions along with the­ir infla­ted self-con­cept, until they final­ly under­sto­od that they were wret­ched and small, that they were dust and ashes, which, with a bit of cle­ver­ness and a pinch of wis­dom, sne­aked thro­ugh the vast­ness of the con­flic­ting blind ele­ments and for­ces of nature.
Jack Lon­don – Whi­te Fang


Pro­po­sals for the pro­mo­tion of com­pa­nies and insti­tu­tions during the expe­di­tion under the title “Sámii­Land expe­di­tion 2021” include:

  • pla­cing the com­pa­ny­’s name and logo among the spon­sors of the expe­di­tio­n’s pre-trip pro­mo­tio­nal video;
  • pla­cing the com­pa­ny­’s name and logo among the spon­sors of the series of films (twi­ce a week) sho­wing the cur­rent cour­se of the expedition;
  • pla­cing the com­pa­ny­’s name and logo among the spon­sors of the post-expe­di­tion film;
  • pla­cing the com­pa­ny­’s name and logo on the main page of
  • Pla­cing the com­pa­ny­’s name, logo and the text abo­ut the spon­sor on the “Sámii­Land expe­di­tion 2021” sub­pa­ge at
  • Pla­ce the com­pa­ny­’s name and logo on the port and star­bo­ard sides of the canoe used during the expedition;
  • Pla­cing the company’s/institution’s name and logo on the front of the tent used during the expedition;
  • taking a spe­ci­fied num­ber of pho­to­gra­phs with com­pa­ny­’s pro­mo­tio­nal mate­rials during the expedition;
  • Pre­sen­ta­tion of the company’s/institution’s name and logo in the expe­di­tio­n’s artic­les at and on the Forest Craft Face­bo­ok profile;
  • Pre­sen­ta­tion of the com­pa­ny­’s name and logo in media reports and inte­rviews (Inter­net, radio and television);
  • Pre­sen­ta­tion of the company’s/institution’s name and logo in expe­di­tio­n’s lectures;
  • direct reports (by pho­ne, Inter­net) from the expedition;
  • par­ti­ci­pa­tion in pro­mo­tio­nal and mar­ke­ting actions of the company/institution;
  • par­ti­ci­pa­tion in events, pro­gram­mes and bro­ad­ca­sts rela­ted to expeditions;
  • mul­ti­me­dia pre­sen­ta­tions as part of pro­mo­tio­nal acti­vi­ties or other company’s/institution’s expedition(s). In both cases pre­sen­ta­tions can be limi­ted to a par­ti­cu­lar expedition/travel or be of an ove­rview natu­re and cover a lon­ger period of time (seve­ral expeditions/travels);

Of cour­se we rema­in fle­xi­ble and ready to coope­ra­te in the fields pro­po­sed by you. Feel free to con­tact us.