The farm where the camp takes place is Pallars, one of the seven Hälsingland farms that the UN agency UNESCO designated as a World Heritage Site in 2012.
During the training, the participants get to help renovate houses on the farm under the guidance of experts.
The moments the participants get to try are timber ring, window renovation and stencil painting.
And the interest in renovating old houses is hardly something that decreases.
- There are an unusual number of young people this year, and an unusual number of architects.
I think that is very fun, because it testifies that young architects take advantage of this knowledge and pass it on, says Lena Landström.
The fact that the camp takes place on a World Heritage site is described as unique, as the camp usually takes place on a course center.
That it happens at Pallars is due to the fact that there were buildings on the farm in need of maintenance, but also to spread knowledge about the world heritage of Hälsinge farms.
"Beats any sun holiday"
One of the participants at the camp is the architect Faiza Bano Khan from Stockholm.
For her, the camp is an opportunity to learn more about building history.
The fact that she spends two weeks of her holiday renovating someone else's farm does not worry her.
- I have an interest in working with houses and am something I love and am fascinated by.
It is super luxurious to meet a carpenter and a window renovator who has such solid knowledge.
For me, it beats any sun holiday.
The camp is arranged by the County Administrative Board of Gävleborg in collaboration with, among others, the Swedish Building Maintenance Association and the municipality of Ovanåker.