Læsø ("Isle of Hlér") is the largest island in the North Sea bay of Kattegat, and is located 19 kilometres (12 mi) off the northeast coast of the Jutland Peninsula, the Danish mainland. Læsø municipality was not merged with other municipalities in the nationwide 2007 Kommunalreformen ("The Municipal Reform" of 2007). The nature-types on and around Læsø includes open water, extensive mudflats, sand banks, heathland, islets and areas of arable land.
Læsø is also the name of the municipality (Danish, kommune) on that island. It houses Denmarks largest tidal saltmarsh outside the Wadden Sea but the decline in grazing animals, has led to a gradual vegetational succession.
The species is protected by Danish law which prohibits the import of other species to the island.
The law has not been enforced and today normal bees and brown bees are both used for the production of honey.
Denne turen er for alle single gutter og jenter over 40 (forrige tur var for aldersgruppen 25-40).On Læsø, there is also a 160 metres tall radio relay mast.Modern Danish Læsø is first attested in Old Norse as Hlésey, meaning "Isle of Hlér".Most of it is not played any more but has been preserved through intense documentation and research in the 1980s and 1990s.The HVDC powerline Kontiskan crosses Læsø as overhead line.
Gratis datingsider i danmark Læsø
Since the end of the 1980s it has been resumed on a small scale as an archaeological experiment and a tourist attraction.Læsø is home to the bee subspecies European dark bee.The final concentration, carried out in hundreds of salt kilns, consumed large amounts of wood.Eventually the island became deforested, sandstorms buried villages, and salt extraction was banned.The island is a location mentioned in several instances in Norse mythology, including as the dwelling of the sea jötunn Ægir and as a feasting place of the Norse gods, the Æsir. Invasive species are colonizing the site, especially Japanese Rose and scrub clearance has been implemented to re-establish the former pastures open heathland.
The municipality is in Region Nordjylland in northern Denmark. Seals like the Harbor seal, are breeding around Læsø and the whole area is an internationally important area for wintering, molting and staging waterbirds.
The municipality, Denmark's smallest, covers Læsø and neighboring small islands for a total area of 114 square kilometres (44 sq mi), and has a total population of 1,793 as of 1 January 2017. Therefore, a Ramsar protection was put into force in 1977 (number 149) and today it encompass 66,548 ha.
The population has been steadily declining, and according to Danmarks Statistik (Statistikbanken.dk) was: 2091 inhabitants (year:2006); 2056 inh. Together with Anholt, Læsø belongs to the Danish "desert belt"; during the summer months there is so little rain that streams and ponds partly dry up.
Ferry service connects Frederikshavn on the Jutland peninsula to the municipality at the town of Vesterø Havn while Østerby Havn is the island's fishing harbour.
Because Læsø is an island and lies in the Kattegat, its neighboring municipality, Frederikshavn on the Jutland peninsula, is separated by water, the Læsø Rende, from the island municipality.