I think there's a clear winner here...
We all get a little wanderlust from time to time, and want to explore the globe that we live on. Some people like to see historical points of interest or ancient sites when they travel abroad, taking in the gigantic sense of everything that happened there and making connections to the past. Others, just want to party.
Some spots have been labeled as places that you visit just to hook up with other hot international travelers that you’ll probably never see again. If this is what you want, you need to know where to go to ensure that you have a great crop of people to hang out with. You don’t want to accidentally find yourself surround by families and boring old people, after all!
Let’s take a look at the difference between the typical clubbers in England and Sweden, for example. You may change your plans to head to London and set out for Stockholm after this!
British clubgoers love dancing down to the most popular and new club hits, and they’re great places to catch the most famous DJs spinning live.
Swedes tend to prefer their favorite acts like Avicii and Sweden House Mafia to unpredictable new tunes.
When the party winds down and your mates need some sustenance, you usually head to the handful of eateries open at late hours. Brits tends to go for fried foods like fish and chips.
Swedes will go for something a little bit healthier. They’ve got a plethora of fresh fish available in cities like Stockholm that are surrounded by waterways.
Brits are known for their consumption of beer and spirits; the pub is a traditional part of life in the British isles. While these people consume spirits regularly throughout the week, Swedes keep their drinking to a minimum.
Alcohol in Sweden is about twice the price it is in other countries. Retail liquor sales are regulated through Systembolaget, a state-owned chain store that is the only business allowed to sell high alcohol content spirits.
Most Swedes don’t drink during the week at all.