In which era do you want to travel?

We have trams that ran on Stockholm’s streets as early as the 1910s. The most recent is from the 1960s. We also have trams from the 1920s, 1930s, 1940s, and 1950s. The trams have been selected to depict various periods of Stockholm’s tramway history. Which era do you prefer?

Train of the 1910s

SSB BC4 182SSB A2 24

The first electric trams, which replaced the horsecars. Has open platforms, so it is operated mostly during the warmer months of the year. Read more about SSB BC4 no. 182 and SSB A2 no. 24.

Train of the 1920s

SS B19 846SS A1 76

The classic central-city train, familiar to Stockholmers between the 1920s and the beginning of the 1960s. Read more about SS B19 no. 846 and SS A1 no. 76.

Train of the 1930s

SS B11 521SS A12 335

The suburban train, used on routes that later had underground service, such as the lines to Skarpnäck, Mälarhöjden, Fruängen, Ängby, Nockeby and Sundbyberg. Read more about SS B11 no. 521 and SS A12 no. 335.

Train of the 1940s

SS A24

The classic Ängby tram, which also had successors on the Lidingö lines. Read more about SS A24 no. 373.

Train of the 1950s

SS A25 71

The mustang train, which was the height of modernity from 1947 to 1967. Read more about SS A25 no. 71.

The Gothenburg train

SS B31 615SS A31 331

Our workhorses, which previously served the Gothenburg tramways. Read more about SS B31 no. 615 and SS A31 no. 331.

The café train

SS B31C 618SS A51 210

The café tram, where all seats are window seats and the view is ever-changing. Read more about SS B31C no. 618 and SS A51 no. 210.

SL A34

SL A34

The regular service on line 7 uses modern high-capacity articulated trams. Read more about SL A34.

Work motor

SS A283 9207

Our workhorse that keeps the tracks and switches clear of snow and dirt. Read more about SS A283 no. 9207.