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  • Welcome to

    hotel europe

    The Denmark The smallest Scandinavian country, Denmark is dotted with castles, museums, historic towns and fascinating viking sites. Denmark attracts its visitors also with amazing white sand beaches and many unspoilt islands to explore if you have the time. What's more almost every Dane speaks English, so there is no communication barrier for the tourists.
    The littlest and southernmost of the Scandinavian countries, Denmark offers a storybox mix of lively cities and rural countryside. Ancient castles, ring forts, jazz festivals, the sleekest modern design you'll ever see and the people who invented Lego - who could ask for more?

    Danish Vikings once took to the seas and ravaged half of Europe, but these days they've filed down their horns and forged a society that sees itself as a benchmark of civilisation, with progressive policies, a commitment to free speech and a liberal social-welfare system. We hope you enjoy Denmark

    star hotels star hotels star hotelsstar hotelsstar hotels Feb. 24, 2007

    When To Go

    Considering its northern latitude, Denmark has a fairly mild climate all year round. Still, the winter months - cold and with short daylight hours - are certainly the least hospitable. Correspondingly, many tourist destinations come alive in late April, when the weather begins to warm up and the daylight hours start to increase. By October they're sleepers again.

    May and June can be delightful months to visit: the earth is a rich green accented with fields of yellow flowers, the weather is comfortable and you'll beat the rush of tourists. While autumn can be pleasant, it's not nearly as scenic as the rural landscape has largely turned to brown.

    High tourist season is July and August. There are open-air concerts, lots of street activity and basking on the beach. Bonuses: longer hours at museums and other sightseeing attractions and potential savings on accommodation (some hotels drop their rates). Downsides: lots of other travellers celebrating midsummer with gusto. Mitigating factor: in late August, Danish kids are back in school - there's still summer weather but fewer crowds.

    denmark Transportation:


    Railways: total: 2,628 km (2004). Highways: total: 71,847 km; paved: 71,847 km (including 918 km of expressways); unpaved: 0 km (2002). Waterways: 417 km (2001). Ports and harbors: Aalborg, Aarhus, Asnaesvaerkets, Copenhagen, Elsinore, Ensted, Esbjerg, Fredericia, Frederikshavn, Graasten, Kalundborg, Odense, Roenne. Airports: 97 (2004 est.)

    denmark Geography


    The Kingdom of Denmark

    is in Northern Europe. The country forms a link between Europe and Scandinavia (Denmark, Norway and Sweden). Denmark's land border is with Germany, its long coastline is surrounded by the North Sea and bordered by the Baltic Sea.

    The country consists of a peninsula (Jutland) and many islands, for example, Zealand, Fyn and Bornholm. Greenland, one of the world's largest islands, is self-governing but part of the Kingdom. The eighteen Faroe Islands, which have some degree of self-government, are also part of the Kingdom of Denmark.

    Copenhagen is the capital city.

    The country is low and flat with rolling hills. However the island of Bornholm is hilly and rugged. The coastline is particularly long with a number of fjords.

    Denmark has a temperate coastal climate.

    denmark Environment

    Denmark has few forests

    ; the island of Bornholm is the kingdom's most densely forested region.

    Protected areas include Laeso, Kongernes Nordsjaelland, Lille Vildmose, Mols Bjerge, Mon, Thy, and Vadehavet.

    A number of protected areas are listed by Ramsar as Wetlands of International Importance. The wetlands are staging points for many migratory birds. The sites of Horsens Fjord, Avno Fjords and Laeso are important areas for seals.

    Like most industrialised countries Denmark suffers from water and air pollution. The Danish government encourages wind power as a source of energy and the use of bicycles to reduce the number of cars on the road.

    denmark Architecture

    Timber was the

    traditional building

    material of the Vikings who lived in timber-framed homes with wattle and daub walls.

    Early Christian churches were also built in wood but stone was introduced as a more durable material. Brick-making came to Denmark in the mid twelfth century. The Gothic style Roskilde Cathedral, inscribed on the World Heritage List in 1995, was the first Scandinavian cathedral constructed with bricks.

    The Royal castle of Kronborg at Helsingor (Elsinore), built in the sixteenth century is also on the World Heritage List.

    Today architecture is a mixture of the old and the new. Many beautiful castles, including those built during the reign of King Christian IV (1588-1648), can be seen throughout the country.

    denmark Languages

    Danish is the official


    . Faroese is spoken in the Faroe Islands and Greenlandic (an Inuit dialect) in Greenland.

    denmark Food


    Denmark is known for its Danish pastries, open sandwiches (smorrebrod) and meatballs. Other traditional recipes are for rice porridge, dumplings and various fish dishes.
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