He has traveled to many countries and learned many languages. Besides Finnish, he can also speak Russian, French, German, English, Polish, Portuguese and a little Chinese. He is a linguistic genius (few soldiers are so good at it). Seeing the misfortune brought by most wars to mankind, he longed for peace. He eventually returned to Finland in 1917 and participated in the war of Finland's independence, followed by the civil war of Finland, which could not be separated from the war. He believed that children were the hope of the country's future. He founded the Mannham Child Welfare Union and later became President of the Finnish Red Cross. He died of illness in Switzerland in his later years.
Even the former residence of their former president did not say that it was big enough to be worth visiting.
The white two-story building facing the Bay would have been well protected if it had not been for the orange roof reflections, and the furnishings would have been restored as much as possible to show respect for this important person. To understand how Finland, a war-torn country in history, is entangled in the relationship between Russia and the Soviet Union, which is a good window platform.
Ordinary tourists still have a choice to go, nothing particularly worth seeing.
A small museum, with few exhibits, is more meaningful to local people and not to tourists.