Rævehøj passage grave near Dalby sits atop a ridge next to the Great Belt coast. It was first constructed ca. 3200 b.c.e. The inner burial chamber is almost 2.5 meters high, making it one of the tallest such chambers in Denmark. The chamber measures 7 meters long and 2.2 m wide. The entrance is 7 m long, although only 3 m is covered. The entrance’s width is 0.75 m and its height varies from 1.08 – 1.50 m. As is common in these burial chambers, the site was reused during the Bronze Age. It is speculated that it was during this time that sun crosses were carved on one of the horizontal roof support stones in the chamber. Fire pits have also been excavated at the site that likely date to the Bronze Age. Other ancient burial mounds surround the site. The site was restored in 1997, and today concerts are given there on such themes as the Hunter Stone Age and the Peasant Stone age. The music features accompaniment by guitar, drums, flutes, and hums.