- Steering group and management
- Jelling in GIS (Geographic Information System)
- Geophysical survey at Jelling
- Fieldwork 2011
- Archaeological fieldwork 2010
- Archaeological fieldwork 2009
- Jelling’s large stones
- The landscape around Jelling
- Place names in Jelling and its vicinity
- The bridge over Ravning Enge
- The travertine churches of East Jutland.
- Rune stones in context 2011
- Power and coins 2009
- Digitizing the photographs
Geophysical survey at Jelling
An archaeological excavation ends with a report on the finds and conclusions. However, in many cases the objective of the excavation no longer exists. The grave is empty and the traces of the house and fence have been completely or partly removed. However, a number of different methods give today’s archaeologists the chance to gain insight into an area without necessarily having to disturb the preserved remains of the past.
The Jelling Project will, for example, make use of electromagnetic readings, phosphate analysis and metal detector survey to gain greater knowledge about the Viking Age settlement and the activities around the Jelling Monuments. The results of these investigations will form the basis for the project’s excavations.