Best Places In Denmark For Tourists and Travel Lovers

Places To Visit In Denmark For Tourists
Frequently ranked among the most livable and happiest countries in the world, Denmark is a place for those who desire to bask in Old World charm and soak in understated yet spectacular nature. Denmark is a small Scandinavian country that comprises of stunning landscapes where the tourists can soak in the natural beauty of the surroundings. Read on for our picks of the best places to visit in Denmark, and start your travel planning.

1. Rabjerg Mile

Rabjerg Mile
Rabjerg Mile is one of the top migrating dunes across the country and among the best places to visit in Denmark in winter. It is one of the top recommended Denmark tourist attractions for a picnic. The sand dune was developed besides the western coast during sixteenth century B.C. It extends towards east-northeast of Kattegat at a speed of about fifteen meters. Some of the reliable modes of transportation to reach Rabjerg Mile are through cars all the way from Kandestedvej. If you prefer to explore the dune via bike, then commence the journey from the west coast route of Vestkystein. Those who wish to travel on foot may kick off their trip from Raabjerg Kirke which is a famous chapel.

2. Gilleleje

Gilleleje
You wouldn’t think a country as far north as Denmark would have a Riviera, but it does. The Danish Riviera is anchored by Gilleleje, a picturesque fishing town on the North Sea at the top of Zealand. Fishermen put their boats to good use in World War II when they end-runned German occupiers and smuggled Danish Jews into Sweden, just 25 km (15 miles) away. You can learn more about these efforts at the local museum. Founded in the 14th century, Gilleleje is pretty and charming with photo opportunities galore. Stroll the city, take in the daily morning fish auction and visit the monument to Kierkegaard, the first existential philosopher.

3. Copenhagen

Copenhagen
Cool, calm and sophisticated, Copenhagen is every inch a 21st-century Scandinavian capital. It can be found facing Malmo across the Oresund Strait, rising against the rollers of the Baltic Sea in a patchwork of red-tiled medieval roofs and uber-modern new builds. It is home to more than one million Danes and hosts neighbourhoods like Vesterbro and Christianshavn, where chic cafes abut restaurants like Noma (oft hailed as the single greatest fine-dining joint in the world!). Right at the heart of the capital stands the enchanting Indre By; a web of narrow streets and alleyways where the formidable Rundetarn tower and the ancient fortifications of Slotsholmen stand tall, and the Tivoli Gardens throb with energy and life. In short: there’s never a dull moment in this truly bucket-list metropolis!

4. The Faroe Islands

The Faroe Islands
Located roughly halfway between Scotland and Iceland in the North Atlantic, the Faroe Islands cover 18 ruggedly beautiful islands. The archipelago functions as an autonomous country of the Kingdom of Denmark, but maintains its own unique language and culture. Most visitors arrive via Atlantic Airways, which operates daily flights from Copenhagen, as multi-day ferry connections are the only alternative. Upon landing at Vágar Airport, we recommended renting your own car to explore the sparsely populated archipelago and its imposing terrain. Six of the main islands are connected by sea tunnels and bridges, while the rest can be reached by ferry. Although driving the coastal road grants plenty of scenic views, it’s worth venturing out on the extensive hiking trails to access the most dramatic landscapes. Just miles from the airport, a short trail leads to Gásadalur waterfall, which plunges from rock cliffs into the Atlantic.
Other scenic treks include the fjord at Saksun, the Kalsoy lighthouse, and the cliffs at Sørvágsvatn. Meanwhile, the westerly island of Mykines hosts a thriving puffin community, while southerly Sandoy boasts black-sand beaches and bucolic fishing villages. The Faroese capital, Tórshavn, merits a stop as well for its traditional grass-roofed homes, innovative restaurant scene, and chic designers like Gudrun & Gudrun.

5. Funen

Funen
Funen, known as Fyn in Danish, is Denmark’s third-largest island, spanning an area of nearly 1,200 miles. The island is accessible from the Danish mainland via the Great Belt Bridge and is best known as the home of charming Danish metropolis Odense, the birthplace and home of author Hans Christian Andersen. Visitors to Odense can enjoy the city’s beautiful art museums, award-winning zoo, and acclaimed annual film festival, with many quaint restaurants and cafes located near the city’s beachfront. Other attractions include Egeskov Castle, one of the best-preserved Renaissance-era castles in Europe, and attractions related to the nation’s Viking past, including the Viking Museum, which preserves the only known historic Viking burial ship in the world.
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