From Jørsby the route follows the coast northwards to Ejerslev Havn. From the harbour, follow the small roads to the highest point in the area, Hulhøj. From Hulhøj the route takes you down across the salt meadow and northwards, where it once more crosses Feggesundvej. From here you can choose a trip out past the grave of King Fegge to the inn, ferry terminal and the northernmost tip of Mors 'Feggerøn'. The coastal route continues westwards down across the salt meadows at Feggeklit Hals and follows the water's edge until turning up past the Moler Museum.
'Ejerslev Lyng' III
5 km, approx. 1¼ hours (path, beach and small roads)
Walk from Ejerslev Havn out to the water and southwards. Follow Lyngen and Utkærvej back to the harbour.
1.5 km, approx. 20 mins (salt meadow, paths and small roads)
Follow the Coastal Route down across the salt meadows and northwards. Leave the Coastal Route at Hulhøj and turn left back to the parking area.
Selected sights and attractions
Behind the harbour moler is excavated. In former times it was shipped out from the harbour. There is now a plan to deepen the harbour and create a marina, with jetties and clubhouses. At the harbour there is a mini-museum about moler. Behind the harbour lies the lagoon, from where there are short walks out into the countryside.
From the top of Hulhøj, 41 m above sea level, there is a fantastic view of Feggeklit dune, the seal sanctuaries, Ejerslev Røn and Blinde Røn, as well as of Livø, Himmerland and Fur. Salt meadows and slopes are grazed by livestock and have a rich flora, including several varieties of orchid.
Feggeklit is a moler protuberance that in the Stone Age used to lie in the fjord as an island. On its east side you can see Denmark's longest moler profile with carpet folds. According to legend, Hamlet killed his wicked stepfather, King Fegge, here. On the west side lies King Fegge's Grave. Farthest out, sheltered, at the foot of the dune lies Feggeklitgård, which almost seems to have grown out of the dune itself.