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Denmark coach holidays

Denmark coach holidays

  • overview
  • Things to do
  • Tips & Advice
  • reviews

Denmark Coach holidays 

Language: Danish
Currency: Danish Kroner
Time Zone: GMT + 1 Hour
Tipping: A service charge is generally added to restaurant bills, however if not or you are exceptionally happy with service, tipping between 10-15% is standard practise.

Denmark - an Introduction

The smallest of the Scandinavian countries but great in stature thanks to Hans Christian Andersen, the Vikings and the indomitable Lego, Denmark is an attractive lowland of fertile farms, beech forests and plains.

As in the fairy tales, a Denmark coach holidays are likely to result in a happy ending, even though the slightly higher cost of living means it's a little more on the expensive side. But even the prices don't deter travellers from holidaying in Denmark. Tours here make it possible to see palaces and spires that might have inspired the world's most magical stories, roam a map of picturesque cycle paths, or toast your hands with a hotdog from one of Copenhagen's many stands.

Denmark coach holidays could see you cruising around the coastline to combine Norway's Oslo or Sweden's Stockholm, which make breath-taking scenic diversity, to make the most of this northern tip of Europe. As well as popular Danish cakes, don't miss a chance to taste the hugely favourite Smorrebrod (open sandwich) which the Danes have enjoyed since the 19th Century. Shopping in vibrant cities, coastal walks on romantic shorelines and historical castles and theme parks mean that whether you're looking to rest and recharge the batteries or keep active with an adventure, it's all possible in Denmark.


Thinking of travelling to Denmark? Check out the average temperatures for when you plan to visit courtesy of BBC Weather

  Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec
Copenhagen C -0.5°C C 6.5°C 12°C 15°C 18°C 17.5°C 14.5°C 9.5°C 5°C 2.5°C


Tourist Office
For more information about visiting Denmark, check out the official tourist board website at

Denmark isn't just about pastries and Hans Christian Anderson connections, even in both are extremely popular with tourists. Here are some key places to visit on an escorted tour of Denmark.

The capital of Denmark packs a tourist punch with so much to see and do. Tivoli Gardens are surrounded by opulent buildings and open air theatres and a wealth of flowers at every turn. Every Saturday evening fireworks light up the sky to glow the area in colour. The Royal family of Denmark are very popular and many wish to visit the state home Amalianborg Royal Palace and Rundetarn Tower. Nyhavn Canel is a popular area for drinks and leisure.

Kronborg Castle
Shakespeare's Hamlet has made Kronborg Castle in Elsinore famous all over the world, a key reason why it attracts more than 200,000 visitors a year. This important Renaissance castle in northern Europe has much to explore, starting with the Royal Apartments. Large paintings, tapestries and mesmerising furniture fill either the Royal Chambers, The Ballroom (Largest in Northern Europe) and the Little Hall. Venture down into the Casemates, where soldiers hid during sieges and bombardments, or take time to see and listen to exhibitions telling stories of the prisoners of war for a fascinating story.

Home to the fairy tale writer Hans Christian Andersen, if literature is of interest to you then the medieval city of Odense is a must-see. As well as visiting the Hans Christian Andersen Museum, there's an opportunity to see other buildings and attractions with links to the writer, such as his childhood home and school where he went as a young boy. Odense Castle and Funen Village, an open air museum with working 18th and 19th century environment and farm, both offer insight to the history to this region.

East Jutland
This region of Denmark is diverse with offerings from fun-filled days at LEGOLAND (the iconic brand first manufactured in Denmark) to Viking ruins, coastline for relaxing walks and lush countryside thanks to the last glaciation 14,000 years ago. You are sure to enjoy Aarhus, known as Denmark's second city, with great  cafe life and fashionable areas.

The beauty of travelling in an escorted tour is that you'll be in the safest hands when it comes to holidaying in foreign lands. However, to help you have an enjoyable holiday in Denmark, take a look at these useful tips and advice provided by the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO): 

Health and Travel Insurance
If you plan to visit Denmark it is advised to get a free UK Global Health Insurance Card (GHIC) before travelling.This does not substitute travel and medical insurance but allows you to receive the same state treatment as would be received by Danish nationals. The GHIC does not cover non urgent medical treatment or repatriation, so purchasing travel insurance is advised prior to departure. Most tours offer the chance to purchase one-trip travel insurance at the time of booking. 

Local Laws and Customs
Although a liberal society, drugs use of any kind in Denmark is illegal and laws will be enforced. If found with drugs for personal use police can fine up to DKK 500. Drug dealers can receive very heavy sentences. 

Entry Requirements
If you are planning to visit Denmark, you must meet the following passport requirements.

Your passport must be:
- Issued less than 10 years before the date you enter the country (check the ‘date of issue’)
- Valid for at least 3 months after the day you plan to leave (check the ‘expiry date’)

Please note: If your passport was issued before 1 October 2018, extra months may have been added to its expiry date. These extra months do not count towards your passport validity.

You can travel to Denmark for up to 90 days in any 180-day period without a visa.
Please note that any previous visits you have made to the Schengen countries within the last 180 days will count towards your 90-day limit.

Passport stamping
Your passport will be stamped if you enter or exit the Schengen area through Belgium as a visitor. These passport stamps are used to check you’re complying with the 90-day visa-free limit in the Schengen area.

Greenland and the Faroe Isles are not members of the European Union. Visas are not required for tourist purposes, but a residence permit is required if you intend to work or live here. 

Any other nationality looking to visit Denmark must contact the local embassy to check visa requirements.

Denmark is notoriously flat, with not a single mountain in the country. The closest thing is Møllehøj, a hill 170 meters high.