This double-entrance passage tomb is located on a farm and sits next to a house. Each of the entrance passages leads to its own oval-shaped inner chamber. The hill itself is about 20 meters in diameter and about 1.5 meters high. The entrance on the Western side leads to a chamber that is 6.4 meters long and 2.6 meters wide. There are 15 support orthostats and 4 capstones. The passage chamber is 3.6 meters long and features 3 pairs of orthostats and 3 capstones. The smaller chamber to the East measures 5.2 meters in length and 2.9 meters in width. There are 12 support orthostats and 3 capstones. Its passage chamber is 3.6 meters long and features 2 pairs of orthostats and 3 capstones. Visitors can stand upright in each of the inner chambers. The site was restored in 2012. The original dry masonry between stones was preserved and the kerbs were replaced by medium-sized stones. These double-passage tombs are rare and the small number found in Denmark are in good repair. This passage tomb likely dates to between 3500-2800 b.c.e. Others on Zealand have been more clearly dated to 3100 b.c.e so somewhere close to that date seems most likely for this tomb.