High School CEEB Codes in Finland

By | March 20, 2019

There are 3 high school codes in Finland today, according to the ACT. The full list is shown below by city, with name of each high school and the city where the school is located (based on the ACT official site). You can search a school code by pressing “Ctrl” + “F” and then type school name or 6-digit school code.

Map of Finland

High School Codes in Finland

High School Codes by City

  • High School Code
  • 728482
  • High School Code
  • 728485
  • High School Code
  • 728489

The above lists CEEB codes (College Entrance Examination Board) for all accredited Finland high schools. Please be informed that the list of high school codes in Finland may change throughout the year. If you can’t find codes for the high schools of your interest, please write to us or come back at a later time. We will update our database soon after a new high school code is added to the country of Finland.

Country Abbreviations

FIN is the three-letter country code of Finland, and FI is the two-letter country code of Finland. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .fi.

Finland borders Sweden in the north-west, Norway (Finnmark) in the north, Russia in the east, the Gulf of Finland in the south and the Baltic Sea in the west (Gulf of Bothnia); Finland includes the Åland Islands, 40 km off the Swedish coast in the Baltic Sea.

In geological, climatic and plant-geographical terms, Finland is a transition area from the mountainous northern Scandinavia to the eastern European plains. Geologically, the country belongs to the Precambrian folded, at the beginning of the Paleozoic Era uplifted and eroded mainland Fennoskandia (Baltic Shield), which is made up of granites, gneisses, mica schists, quartzites and other deep rocks. During the Pleistocene, the land area was subject to deformation by glacier masses that covered the entire area of ​​Finland and on the one hand planed (round humps) and excavated (lakes) the rock bedrock, on the other hand the rock material carried along in the form of moraines, scattered erratic blocks, oers, sanders and clays deposited. The south of the country (Finnish Lake District) is particularly rich in lakes (around 60,000 in total ); the most important are Saimaa and Päijänne. To the southeast, the lake district is bounded by the terminal moraine of the Salpausselkä, formed by two and in places three parallel ridges.

The Koli Heights in the east reach 347 m above sea level. The coastal plain, especially in the south and southwest with numerous offshore islands and skerries (the main archipelago are the Åland Islands), is occupied by glacial and post-glacial deposits.

To the north, the terrain rises from the plains to the hills; Bogs and swamps appear, the number of lakes is decreasing. The relief reaches its highest heights in Lapland in the northwest (in Haltiatunturi 1,328 m above sea level) and in the north of the country with its ice-formed quartzite ridges and in isolated mountains (in Pyhätunturi 540 m above sea level). In this region lies the Inari, the third largest lake in Finland, from whose basin the Maanselkä runs in a south-easterly direction with heights of up to 718 m above sea level and forms the watershed between the Baltic Sea and the Arctic Ocean.


Finns, Suomalaiset, people of Northern Europe, the national people of Finland (about 94% of the total population); around 6 million, including around 4.8 million in Finland, 300,000 in the USA, 200,000 in Sweden, 30,000 in Karelia, and others in Norway, Canada and Estonia. The Finns are made up of three main tribes, the actual Finns (Varsinaissuomalaiset), the Tavasten (Hämäläiset) and the Karelians (Karjalaiset) together. In the first centuries AD, initially in the south of Finland, cultural traits appeared that are interpreted as traces of the immigration of Finnish tribes from Estonia. Some Lappish-speaking people still live in the north, the last descendants of the original v. a. fishermen and hunters resident in central Finland, as sedentary fishermen, farmers and reindeer herders.

The folk culture that was once determined by agriculture is heavily overlaid by urban forms of life and industrialization. The old scheme of the closed homestead (parlor, »tupa« – vestibule, chamber – parlor), like the rustic furniture of the log house or the traditional work (baking, buttering, brewing thin beer, malt, etc.) is hardly widespread today. Around the 1950s, traditional folk culture began to be cultivated with competitions in traditional handicrafts and working methods, traditional festivals, popular games and the cultivation of dialects. The old songs met with great interest; folk music with the five-string kantele, violin and clarinet is often used again today in connection with folk dance in costume. The folk arts and crafts (especially the “Raanu blankets” and “Ryen carpets”) are recognized internationally.