- the entire Christmas season, with notable dates from November through January and how Norwegians celebrate each major step along the way
- Christmas caroling, complete with audio clips of her family's singing traditional Norwegian Christmas songs a capella and from memory
- Christmas meals, including photos and descriptions of traditional foods (including Christmas rib roast and pinnekjøtt) and the interesting explanation that Christmas dinners and suppers happen pretty much throughout December, not only on Christmas Eve or Christmas Day
- the Christmas elf (julenisse) and the Christmas goat (julebukk), how they became traditions, and how they're carried out today
- Christmas baking: her mother-in-law's famous pepperkaker cookies, which are so pretty that neighbors to whom she gives them as gifts are more likely to hang them on the wall than to eat them!
P.S. My parents used to tell stories about the tradition of julebukking in which they themselves participated as children and young adults in northwestern ND. They and other julebukkers would put on disguises and go door to door singing Christmas carols, after which the homeowners were supposed to guess their identities. If they couldn't, they owed the julebukkers drinks and Christmas baking! Then the homeowners would put on disguises themselves and join the group for its trip to the next house, and the steps were repeated all night long. Compare that to the blogger's information (above) about how julebukking happens in Norway today.