Finland Postal Codes
Count Per Brahe the Younger developed the Finnish postal system in the 17th century. Unlike in other nations, the Finnish postal service has always been open to the public. In 1638, the first postal contacts were established between Stockholm and Turku. Initially, postal sailboat racers delivered mail and parcels. When Finland was a part of the Russian Empire, Russian stamps were introduced in the country in May 1981. Finland's stamps remained valid for a year.
With the introduction of the euro in 2002, all previous stamps were invalid. The value in euros is not printed on Finnish stamps, only in the transit category.
Lapland, Eastern Finland, Oulu, Finland Southern, and Western Finland are the areas that comprise the country. The cities with the most people are Helsinki, Espoo, Tampere, Vantaa, Turku, Oulu, and Lahti, in that order.
Helsinki Zip Code
Finland's postal codes begin in the country's south at Helsinki and rise as one travels north. The Finnish postal codes are made up of five numbers. The numbers 00100-01055, 10000, 13000, 40000, and 50000 are allocated for Helsinki, the state capital. Lapland has higher numbers that start with 99.
Finland is a parliamentary republic in northern Europe on the Scandinavian Peninsula and a member of the European Union. Customs paperwork are not required within the EU. Letters, shipments, and pallets are not subject to border inspection. Each package is analysed and controlled to sample in order to prevent unlawful exports.
Finland is one of Europe's least populous countries. The majority of the population lives in the country's south. The capital is Helsinki, and other significant cities include Turku, Vaasa, Tampere, and Oulu. Finnish and Swedish are the two official languages, with 92 percent of the population speaking Finnish and only 6 percent speaking Swedish.
Mannerheimintie 30 As. 1