North of Horslunde we find a long strip of woods with lots of mounds and a few dolmens and gallery graves. The first interesting wood is Nybølle Lunder. There are about 40 large and tiny mounds here. Quite a few of the mounds are located in line, which could indicate that several thousand years ago there was a road here, as it was customary to place mounds along transport routes.
Nybølle Lunder is probably the only place in West Lolland, where you can see examples of strip farming, fields more than 1000 years old, 5 meters wide shallow ridges with 3 meter wide hollows between, lie parallel side by side, testifying to past agriculture. The fields were not drained, so if the summer was damp, crops on the ridges could thrive - if it was dry, it was vice versa. The fields are not protected, so it is feared that the large forest tractors will eventually eliminate the traces.
IIn the wood's northeast corner is a large granite stone. At least 6 bowl-shaped grooves are carved in this. They are believed to be fertility signs dating from the Bronze Age, where blood could have been sacrificed to the gods. See photo of the stone.
In the fields south of the forest is a small fine gallery grave, but it is not easily accessible.
Farther north lies more woods with several burial mounds, and in Nøbbet Vesterskov, a fine long barrow with a large chamber.
In Torrig Skov’s southwest corner there is a group of 15 mounds that are close beside each other in a small separate woodland.
Near Kragenæs we find the Glentehøj gallery grave, with public access.