In Viborg, Viborg Domkirke, located on Sct. Mogens Gade, is a popular tourist site. This church is shaped in Romanesque architecture, with a round arch. Constructed in 1876, it was reconstructed in the same form as the original structure built in the 12 th century. Most noticeable are the two twin towers with triangular roofs. In fact, the construction shows signs of its first stone crypt from 1130. In one of the coffins in the chapel is the remains of the alchemist Valdemar Daa. Hans Christian Andersen wrote about this in his book: The Wind Tells of Valdemar Daa and His Daughters. Also in the church is the grave of the murdered Danish king Erik Glipping, who was killed by 50 sword and dagger stabs in 1286. The attraction is 10 DKR to visit, and free for citizens of Viborg and children. Another interesting sight is Skovgaard Museet, Domkirkestræde 2-4 (tel. 86-62-39-75 ), which is part of the old town hall or Rådhus, a baroque structure designed by Claus Stallknecht of Hamburg, Germany. The museum here today is devoted to the paintings, sketches, and sculptures of Joakim Skovgaard.

In West Jutland there is the Hjerl Hede which is a museum that displays the development of the Danish village from the year 1500 up to about 1900. This reconstruction includes a forge, an inn, mills, a school,   shops, and farms.

Also in West Jutland is the Kystcentret Thyborøn, which is a modern structure that houses an interactive exhibition. This museum is located right on the North Sea. Within the museum, experiments and exhibitions show the environmental changes to the Danish coastline over the past millennia.

In Aalborg in the very North of Jutland is the ancient burial site on Lindholm Høje. Here lies an intriguing Viking Museum. There are also other cultural museums in the city of Aalborg that show the unique North Jutland history.

Another must-see Jutland attraction, especially for kids or those young at heart, is Legoland in Billund. Here 42 million lego bricks made up depictions of the whole world.