Anders Behring Breivik, who has admitted to committing the attacks in Norway that killed 76 people in Oslo and Utøya island on Friday, may land in "the world's most humane prison" if convicted.
Norway's Halden Fengsel maximum-security prison is an experiment in incarceration. The jail is outside of Oslo, built on 75 acres of woodlands, and gives prisoners access to jogging paths, fitness trainers, a climbing wall, musical instruments and a dentists office.
Some media outlets are outraged over prisoners' well furnished private cells, which include en suite bathrooms and flat screen televisions.
Norway believes in rehabilitating prisoners, and uses prison to teach convicts skills as to better reintegrate them into society. The Halden facility has a number of occupational training centers, including a recording studio and a teaching kitchen.
"In the Norwegian prison system, there's a focus on human rights and respect," said governor Are Hoidal at the opening of Halden Fengsel a year ago.
"We want to build them up, give them confidence through education and work and have them leave as better people."
The rate of recidivism in Norway stands around 20 percent. In the United States and England, around 50 percent of prisoners are re-incarcerated after their release.
Halden prison also has a mural by Norwegian street artist Dolk, reportedly worth $1 million. The maximum security facility is home to Norway's "most hardened criminals," such as murderers and rapists.
Breivik will remain in the custody of an Oslo court until September, at the earliest. He will be in solitary confinement until August 22, and will not be allowed to write letters, read newspapers or see visitors.
(NOTE: It is not clear if the picture of the kitchen in the video is actually from inside the prison)