• Kök
  • Båtmotor
  • Motorsåg
  • Smed
  • Spis
  • Symaskin
  • Motorcyklar

A brand and factory with more than 300 years of history

Opening hours


Mon – Fri 10am – 3pm
Sat – Sun 12 – 4pm


Mon – Fri 10am – 5pm
Sat – Sun 12 – 4pm

The Husqvarna Rally

23 May 2017 | News

The 21st Husqvarna Rally will take place on the 3d of June 2017, organised by the Husqvarna Motorcycle Society and the Husqvarna Museum.

Extended opening hours in the museum: 11 am until 5 pm.

START: at 9 am in Stockmakarbyn (“The Stock Makers’ Village”).

FINISH: at Husqvarna Museum.

For more information, please see the homepage of the motorcycle society: http://www.husqvarnamotorcyklar.nu/


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Object of the month


Object: Light-Weight Cycle

Period of time: 1961

Husqvarna commence bicycle production in 1896. For different reasons the company wanted to broaden the scoop of the production and bicycles was very suitable due to some manufacturing similarities with the small arms and sewing machine lines. The extant workers stock was therefore already skilled!

The fact that bicycles was added to the production lines would mean a considerable impact on Husqvarnas future development. From bicycles to motorcycles and mopeds was not far using imported engines in the beginning and later on engines of own production.

Hence the Object of the Month this month is a bicycle! In or around 1948 Husqvarna launched the so-called “lättcykel” (The Light-Weight Cycle”) – a bicycle where several components was made with aluminium alloys instead of steel or iron. Every bicycle had pedals and the chain protection plate made of alloys, while a few other parts, for instance the handlebars, could be ordered with light weight alternatives.

In 1962 however the Husqvarna bicycle era was ended when that line, together with the moped and boat engine lines was sold off to the Monark-Crescent company in Varberg and Uppsala.


VIP-visitors to the museum!

10 May 2017 | News

Friday the 5th of May the museum could welcome a very special visitor. Former arms assembler Nils “Nisse” Abrahamsson came with his son Hans as company. Nils is at 97 (!) and having worked for 51 years (!) the now last living small arms artisan, a tradition that goes back approx. 600 fantastic years! Nils and Hans was naturally most interested in our arms collection and so went to the Small Arms Room. Inside they [—]

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