Møns Klint, Sjælland, Denmark

Safe travel in Denmark

Everything you need to know so you can travel as safely as possible and get the best out of your trip to Denmark - whenever you're ready to travel.

How do I travel safely around Denmark?

There are so many ways to explore and enjoy Denmark away from the crowds. Rent a bike, stay in a holiday home, enjoy outdoor culture trails and more!

Go on an outdoor adventure
Woman starring at one of the forgotten giants, lille tilde, in the outskirts of Copenhagen
How to hygge in a Danish holiday home or holiday cottage
North Jutland Holiday House Hygge
Cycling in Denmark
The Bicycle Snake in Copenhagen
Discover Denmark's most beautiful places
The white cliffs of Moen
The most beautiful beaches in Denmark
Grenen is Denmark's northernmost point. At Grenen, you can experience the two seas collide.
Island hopping in Denmark
Robben bei Thyborøn an der Dänischen Nordsee
Go green in Denmark
Rainbow Panorama green
Troll hunting in Denmark
Hunt for Hidden Giants in the outskirts of Copenhagen

How is life in Denmark?

People are expected to keep their distance from each other, and face masks are mandatory in all indoor public spaces, including shops. There may be different restrictions in place in different parts of Denmark, so check before travel in case they affect your trip. Find out more about life in Denmark below.

Heartland Festival at Egeskov Castle Denmark
Activities

Denmark’s attractions have hygiene measures in place. Typically, that means buying an entry ticket online, scanning it via your mobile phone on entry, reduced capacity at attractions, hand sanitiser on offer and extra cleaning. Large public gatherings have been cancelled and there is a 10 person assembly limit in force until January 2, 2021.

A woman walks out of Helenekilde Badehotel in North Zealand, Denmark
Hotels & accommodation

All accommodation types, from hotels, to holiday cottages and campsites have strict hygiene and safety regulations in place. These range from more frequent cleaning to off-contact check-in and more. Please always check with your accommodation to receive information about their regulations.

A woman washes her hands at a coronavirus handwash station
Eating out

All restaurants, bars, cafes and similar in Denmark now close at 10pm (until January 2, 2021), and guests in all establishments have to wear a face mask at all times, except when they are seated. Alcohol cannot be sold after 10pm anywhere, including supermarkets and corner shops. 

A woman walks through Copenhagen airport in a face mask during the coronavirus period
Transport

Passengers have to wear a face mask on public transport, in taxis, in airports and on flights. Find out more about travelling by plane, ferry, bus and train in Denmark right here.

A keep your distance sticker on the floor in Denmark, to help avoid the spread of coronavirus
Frequently-asked questions

From what to do if you suspect you have contracted the coronavirus as a tourist in Denmark, to up to date infection rates, the answers are available here.