Kong Svends Høj is a burial chamber on northwestern Lolland immediately north of Pederstrup, Denmark. The chamber in the mound is 12.5 m long and is thus Denmark’s second-longest burial chamber surpassed only by a burial chamber at Listrup on Falster. It is one of the most famous burial chambers in Denmark.
Kong Svend’s Høj is about 21 meters long and 15 meters wide, which is special as the hills around burial chambers are usually round.
The burial chamber was built around 3200 BCE and are ascribed to the Funnel Beaker culture and consists of 17 supporting stones and 6 covering stones. There are at least ten examples of so-called twin stones, which are large stones that have been split and placed opposite each other as a load-bearing structure. Around the burial chamber are a total of 42 large curbs, the largest of which are up to four meters high.
Kong Svends Høj is the only remaining burial chamber of a group of a total of 8 burial chambers and dolmens.