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Regions of Denmark


Great diversity and short distances are the main characteristics of the Danish countryside, and even though the country is one of the smallest in Europe, great experiences await you whereever you go. Below you can read more about the different Danish regions.

It was Archbishop Absalon who in 1167 founded Kiopmanhafn, the trader’s port which we now know as Copenhagen. And his choice of location was far more visionary than he could have known at the time: with the fixed link to Sweden, Copenhagen today is the main catalyst in the Øresund region and the hub of the Nordic region for international traffic, development, teaching and business.


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North Sealand
The many castles and forests are what make North Sealand so distinctive. Not surprisingly, this area north of Copenhagen has always been the favored retreat of Denmark’s monarchs.
The 60km-long Kattegat coast from Hundested to Helsingør (Elsinore) not only has some of Sealand’s best bathing beaches, but also boasts a rolling landscape of steep hills, hardy plantations and fascinating shoreside forest.


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Destination Roskilde is situated in one of the most scenic areas of natural beauty in Denmark - in the middle of Sealand and yet close to Copenhagen. Roskilde is thus a natural base for an adventurous holiday, for meetings, courses and conferences.




South Sealand, Lolland, Falster & Møn
This region of Denmark is one of the most beautiful and peaceful in the world’s oldest kingdom:
Møns Klint with its white cliffs is thought by many to be Denmark’s greatest natural attraction. In addition there are the many wonderful castles and manor houses – the island of Lolland for example has Ålholm Castle (Denmark’s largest car museum) and Knuthenborg (Northern Europe’s largest wildlife park).
First-class bathing beaches are found everywhere: Ulvshale on the island of Møn, Marielyst on the island of Falster and the whole of the Lolland-island Baltic coast.


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West Sealand
When it comes to scenery, this region boasts some of the finest and most impressive scenery in the whole of Denmark. Odsherred and Isefjorden with their small fjords, tranquil harbors, lakes and islets – to name but a couple. Bathing beaches of the highest quality are found everywhere in this region: the Great Belt coast, Sejerø Bay and all the small and unspoilt beauty spots up and down the coasts.




Funen, Langeland & Ærø
The Funen countryside and its towns and villages paint a harmonious picture. The many living fences unite forests and fields in a picturesque pattern, and small village idylls with their ponds, thatched, half-timbered houses, hollyhocks and old orchards are still everyday sights. The landscape of Funen also has a treasure trove of well-preserved relics from the past.
And then of course there are the many fine manor houses! In no other place in Denmark is there such a profusion of manor houses as in Funen, Langeland and Ærø.


H.C. Andersen


Bornholm is Denmark’s furthest outpost to the east, so when the sun rises over the Kingdom, its first rays shine on the 45,000 islanders out in the middle of the Baltic. God was generous when he created this slanting square of rocky island. Sheltered by south Sweden, with more hours of sunlight than the rest of Denmark. Bornholm has a climate so mild that many gardens grow figs, apricots, mulberry and walnut along with numerous wild plants and flowers only found here.


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East Jutland
East Jutland’s main city, Århus and the busy city centre, is but a short distance away from the wonderful forests and beaches north and south of the city are .
In different parts of the rolling, fertile fjord-country of East Jutland we find a varied, wooded hinterland stretching to Århus, with well-tended landscapes and a wealth of picturesque provincial towns, each of which has evolved its own distinctive identity. Everywhere you go you find zest for life and a dynamic business community and cultural life, which in a combination of the old and the new is thriving in modern Northern Europe.


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West Jutland
More than any other Danish region, West Jutland is shaped by its geographical surroundings: the vast North Sea, the changing currents of Limfjorden, the extensive Central Jutland heaths and the flat marsh to the south-west.
Whether your dream holiday consists of bathing on the endless, white sandy beaches, surfing, windsurfing or kite-flying, angling, riding, golfing and walking in the dunes and preserves, culture, fine art and history appreciation – or just a stroll through one of West Jutland’s many friendly provincial towns, then it’s all here waiting for you!




South-East and South Jutland
In South-East and South Jutland we find a fascinating area of Denmark with its marshland, canals and locks on one side and the rolling hills with their forests and smiling fjords on the other.
This region’s special location has meant that the national border has frequently been moved north then south over time. These shifting conditions have made the local population receptive to new customs and new people, and this is felt today in its warm, and open-minded hospitality.




North Jutland
This region is famous not only for its fabulously rich scenery and the extra hours of sunshine it gets compared with the rest of the country, but also for its unique, varied natural phenomenon, of the three seas that meet here to bring their own distinctive appeal to this region of Denmark. This region has the wild and foaming North Sea with its mile-long sandy beaches and vast dune landscapes; the milder and far more tranquil Kattegat to the east, and the wonderful, glittering Limfjord to the south with its wealth of idyllic coves and sounds with large and small islands, sheer cliffs and green forests.