A considerable amount of research has been carried out on Borg since the museum opened in 1995. In addition to the publication of material about the excavations during the period from 1981 to 1989 and the work on the reconstruction of boats (1992), boathouse and buildings (1994-59 and the blacksmith’s, this also applies to:
Lofotr Viking Museum’s research plan aims to pursue traditional archaeological research and involves concrete suggestions to this effect submitted in the chapters “On site” and “Take the Vikings”. This means more research about Borg and Borg in a northern European context. In the sections about “Experimental archaeology” and “Museology and Attraction Research”, greater emphasis on unconventional archaeological research is advocated. At present, no new research plan has been developed. The 2008-2011 research plan is available here.
The following are dissertations on the Chieftain’s Seat at Borg and Lofotr Viking Museum:
Master’s Dissertation in Archaeology (M.A.), May 2009. Museum of Science, Section for Archaeology and Cultural History. NTNU, the Norwegian University of Technology and Natural Science, Trondheim.
Post-graduate Thesis in Archaeology, Spring 2005, Tromsø University.
Post-graduate Thesis in Archaeology, Institute of Archaeology, Autumn 2003, University of Bergen.
Thesis (Ph.D.) Faculty of Social Sciences, Institute of Archaeology, University of Tromsø, 2003.