Denmark Landmarks

Denmark Landmarks

Denmark has much more to offer than beautiful sandy beaches and holiday homes. Numerous sights make it difficult to decide on something. To make your decision a little easier, we have listed a few of our personal highlights for you here.


Tivoli Gardens

Tivoli Amusement Park is a wonderful walk from Copenhagen Central Station. It is a fantastic and unique experience for children as well as adults and it is also famous – after all, it is the second oldest amusement park in the world and a must for visitors to Copenhagen! It was opened in 1843 and is now one of the most visited amusement parks in the world. It is said to have even served as inspiration for Walt Disney. The park is particularly unusual on Halloween and at Christmas time. But no matter when you visit it – it is an experience in every season!

Tivoli Gardens


Nyhavn harbor is a wonderful place, especially in summer, to end a day’s vacation, for example. Numerous restaurants invite you to enjoy delicious meals, but you can also relax with a drink on the quay wall. Many houses on the quay belonged to famous artists, such as the poet and writer Hans Christian Andersen, who lived in different houses on Nyhavn.


Rosenborg Castle

Rosenborg Castle is on the edge of the Kongens Have royal garden. Here are some of Denmark’s most valuable cultural treasures. It was built in 1606 by Christian IV as a pleasure palace. The Danish crown jewels are located on the lower floor. Rosenborg Castle has been a historical museum since 1838, the various rooms enchant and transport visitors to another time.

Rosenborg Castle



Travelers from EU countries and Switzerland need a valid identity card (or an identity card ) to enter the country.


  • New Year
  • Palm Sunday
  • Maundy Thursday
  • Good Friday
  • Easter Sunday
  • Easter Monday
  • Day of Prayer and Repentance
  • Ascension of Christ
  • Pentecost Sunday
  • Whit Monday
  • 1st Christmas Holiday
  • 2nd Christmas Day


Denmark’s currency unit is the Danish krone (DKK). In some areas near the German border, however, you can also pay in euros, but change is usually given in kroner. International credit cards are accepted as a means of payment almost everywhere in Denmark and can usually also be used in smaller hotels, shops, restaurants and petrol stations. There are enough machines available for withdrawing money, for example in front of banks. However, we recommend paying cashless as it is very common in Denmark which is abbreviated as DK by abbreviationfinder.


Although tips are included in restaurants, you are welcome to round the amount up to the nearest even number. Tips are not expected for taxi rides or at the hairdresser’s, but this can also be rounded up.


The pan-European emergency number for the police, fire brigade and hospital is 112.


According to countryaah, Denmark is considered a safe country to travel to in North Europe; of course – as everywhere – one should not be careless in the cities. Leave your valuables in the hotel safe, beware of pickpockets in the crowd, and keep your money and IDs safe, e.g. B. in a neck pouch or a closable inner pocket. Lock your car and leave nothing of value in a parked car.


The country’s official language is Danish, but all Danes speak excellent English and many will understand you well in German.


The drinking water quality in Denmark is excellent. Tap water is safe to drink, and so do most Danes.


Taxis are available almost everywhere, but they cost a lot. If you are traveling in a group, the trip is more worthwhile. Ask the driver to give you the approximate cost.


In Copenhagen you can easily get from A to B by public transport. Most tickets also allow you to use various forms of public transport, such as buses, trains or the metro.


In addition to sunglasses, sunscreen, bathing suits and the like, you shouldn’t forget one thing in particular in summer: mosquito repellants. However, these can also be purchased on site.

Shopping In Denmark Tips For Souvenirs

The fact that Denmark is famous for modern and unique design work is known far beyond the country’s borders. But also when it comes to the style of clothing, the Danes are impressive. On this page you will find a few tips on where to shop particularly well ! But first some general information.


Banks are usually open Monday to Friday from 9.30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and on Thursdays until 6 p.m. Of course, the opening times can also differ from place to place. Exchange offices at train stations or airports are usually open until 10 p.m.

Post offices are generally open Monday to Friday from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. and until 5 p.m. to 6 p.m., and on Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.

Shops are open Monday to Friday from 9/10 a.m. to 5.30 p.m. / 6 p.m., Thursdays and Fridays until 7/8 p.m., and Saturdays until 12 p.m. or 2 p.m. However, since the opening times are left to the shopkeepers, they cannot always be precisely predicted and differ from place to place. For example, many shops are open longer in the holiday months and kiosks and bakeries are often open anyway on public holidays.


Denmark’s talent for design is also reflected here: whether at handicraft markets or in shops selling ceramics, glass, furniture, amber and more – you can find typical souvenirs all over the country. The Baltic Sea Glass glass blowing factory on Bornholm, for example, is definitely worth a visit!


If you want to go shopping in Copenhagen or just want to stroll, then you should visit one of the oldest and longest pedestrian streets in the world: Strøget. Here you will find all the popular international and Danish brands and you can also visit Copenhagen’s large and popular department stores Illum and Magasin.

If you prefer things a little quieter, then Læderstræde might be a good alternative to Strøget. Here you will find special clothing, jewelry and furniture stores as well as cute cafes.

Driving In Denmark Tips And Information

Denmark is easy to reach by car. The A7 takes you north in a few hours across the German-Danish border. There are also connections by ferry from Rostock or Puttgarden. Find out more about driving in Denmark, the speed limits and possible toll routes.