Humon uses two distinct drawing styles in "Scandinavia and the World." The majority of the comics use a highly simplified, iconic style in which the characters have large round heads, dotlike eyes, and thin bodies that taper toward the neck. They are usually seen only from the waist up, and their arms are not visible unless they are doing something with them, such as gesturing or holding an object. When they are drawn, both arms and legs are usually rubbery and have stub ends instead of detailed hands or feet. Visual distinction between the characters is achieved by giving each one a unique hairstyle and clothing accessories, and of course the flag designs on their shirts.

The other style is more detailed, and usually appears in single-panel illustrations rather than comic strips (although there are exceptions). It is still a cartoon style suitable for animation, but the characters are given realistic proportions, colored eyes, and individual facial features and body types. An interesting thing to note about drawings done in this style is that Humon frequently forgoes the flag designs on the shirts in favor of representative color schemes that hint at the designs; for example, Denmark's tee-shirt will be red with white trim.

There are also a few strips and pictures that fall somewhere in the middle.