Rödberget Fort seen from the north. The caponier ditch and the armored turrets are clearly visible, as well as the magnificent view one has from the fort.
Workers taking a break from their blasting duties during construction of one of the forts.
Horse and sleigh was used to transport the turrets to their final destinations.
The first balloon of the garrison, used for artillery observation and reconnaissance, seen during an exercise in 1914.
View of the terrain looking west from the Rödberget Fort.
A sleeping hall inside a fort, in the early days, the beds were positioned even more tight together.
Södra Åberget Fort, seen from Rödberget Fort across Lule River.
Parts of Boden and Lule River seen from Rödberget, as well as the Mjösöberget and Gammelängsberget Forts on the mountain in the background.
A mortar emplacement on top of a fort, mortars were used for close defence against enemy infantry.
Two of four armoured turrets for the 12 cm cannon (replacing the 15 cm howitzers in 1976) on top of Rödberget Fort.
Looking southwest from Rödberget Fort, silhouettes of the SSAB steelworks and other industries in Luleå some 30 km away can be seen.
The kitchen of Rödberget Fort that prepared food for the whole fort crew.
One of the counterscarp galleries at Rödberget Fort. Several 57 mm caponier cannon (kaponjärkanoner) and machine guns were stationed behind the green armoured hatches, ready to fire at any intruder in the ditch.
A view down a ditch at one of the forts. Equipment used during the construction can be seen. The previous picture is a closeup of what is located at the far end of this ditch.
King Gustaf V put his autograph on one of the ditch walls of Rödberget Fort on 16 July 1921.
One side of the ditch around a fort seen from above.
The command room of one of the forts.
One of many concrete bunkers built all around Boden, this one is located on the west slope of Rödberget. Only a short part of the so called "sausage" and some of its rifle loopholes can be seen here, this particular bunker is about 50 m long in total.