For many, the Faroe Islands is a territory somewhere in the North Atlantic that is famous for being the whipping boy of European footballing nations.
Whilst the latter has changed somewhat in recent years after finally getting some positive results against Greece, little is mentioned in the world of travel about it being a tourist destination.
The Faroe Islands (population 49,000) is technically part of the Kingdom of Denmark but now self-governing, including having its own tourism organisation.
Visitors can usually reach the country by air from Bergen in Norway and the Danish capital, Copenhagen, as well as Iceland and some seasonal routes to Spain and the UK.
Earlier this year, Visit Faroe Islands wanted to put the country on a par with others around the world by giving potential visitors 360-degree views of the destination.
But with Google not having given the country any coverage with its Street View platform (perhaps unsurprisingly), Durita Andreassen from the tourism board took matters into her own hands.
She strapped cameras to the top of some of the destination's sheep (yes, sheep - some 80,000 live there) and wander around, capturing much of the landscape.
Inevitably the project was called Sheep View.
The videos were posted on the organisation's website and then an online campaign surfaced to urge Google to visit with its own technology to continue mapping and photographing the country.
Lo and behold (and not once to miss a PR opportunity), Google duly obliged and has since sent a team from Google Maps to the Faroe Islands to place it in the Streetview world.
"When we started this project, we wanted Google Street View available in the Faroe Islands so we could share our beautiful country with the world, and with all the people who do not have the means to visit.
"During the process, we fell in love with our own woolly version of Street View, so we are absolutely delighted that Google has decided to help us continue on the same path."
Here is a clip from the original Sheep View (no animals were harmed in the making of the clips, Andreassen says):