Through cruises, museums, and other tourist attractions, the Loch Ness Monster adds roughly £41 million to Scotland's economy in a typical year.
The name for the classic St. Patrick’s Day tricksters comes from a very weird ancient Roman festival called Lupercalia.
Their huge size evokes ideas of superhuman strength, yet in many legends the giant is in fact a tragic character.
12. Don't be offended if a local invites you to join him or her for "fika."
Nearly 2,000 years after Virgil wrote "The Aeneid," even the most basic facts about the author are still a source of controversy.