A new chapter for a historic 17th century estate in Österlen, Sweden, where food, art and culture engage the senses.
"As long as you keep one foot in the real
world while the other foot's in a fairy tale,
that fairy tale is going to seem kind of attainable."
- Aaron Sorkin
Kåseholm is a historic estate setting for magical celebrations, one of a kind experiences, memorable conferences and corporate off-site meetings. Through our exclusive event and experience partners, notably 2 Star Michelin Chef Daniel Berlin, Kåseholm offers both exclusive private dining and overnight experiences, as well as venues for larger groups. Flanking an expansive courtyard, the newly renovated Black Gallery Barn can accommodate up to 160 guests, and the monumental Hay Barn, affectionately referred to as BarnLada, can accommodate up to 300 guests for a seated dinner.
Kåseholm is an evolving venue for emerging art and design, both within a converted gallery barn and the larger surrounding landscape. In April, and as part of the regional Österlen Art Week, Kåseholm will kick off the season with its own special event and fundraiser, "Slutdestination". Click here to stay in the loop.
Kåseholm is proud to host interior design, landscape architecture and custom flooring showrooms, as well as studios for emerging artists and designers to explore the horizons of their fields.
"Trees are the earth's endless effort to speak to the listening heaven."
- Rabindranath Tagore
Kåseholm is commited to environment stewardship, protecting the health of Österlen's native ecologies and agrarian traditions. We are honored to protect an extraordinary population of specimen Oaks, Beech and Chestnut trees, including the largest Chestnut tree in Sweden, allegedly planted by King Carl X Gustaf in the mid 1600's. We are also thrilled to be raising a small group of native Skåne geese, who can often be found in secret conversation under the Chestnut tree.
"If we are always arriving and departing,
it is also true that we are eternally anchored.
One's destination is never a place
but rather a new way of looking at things."
- Henry Miller, Big Sur and the Oranges of Hieronymus Bosch (1957)
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