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Denmark travel restrictions

Open for citizens: yes Open for foreigners: partial Open for tourism: partial Quarantine: no
Airlines Updates

Published on 09.09.2020
SAS closes Copenhagen – London Stansted reservations from Oct 2020

Published on 03.09.2020
SAS resumes Shanghai service in late-September 2020

05.08.2020 SAS during the month of August 2020 plans to operate following European service, as the airline moves from peak summer season to fall in mid-August 2020. Information is based on 02AUG20’s OAG schedules listing.

SAS during the month of August 2020 continues to schedule 3 long-haul routes from Copenhagen, on board Airbus A330-300 aircraft. Planned operation as of 02AUG20 as follows.

Copenhagen – Chicago O’Hare 5 weekly A330-300
Copenhagen – Newark 
5 weekly A330-300
Copenhagen – San Francisco 2 weekly A330-300

Note the effective date on frequency changes and service resumption listed from 16AUG20, is based on the week of 16AUG20. Various travel restrictions continue to impact the airline’s planned operation, including last minute changes.

Bergen – Alesund eff 17AUG20 6 weekly
Bergen – Trondheim 17 weekly (23 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Aalborg 
28 weekly (34 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Aarhus 14 weekly (21 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Alicante 2 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Copenhagen – Amsterdam 11 weekly
Copenhagen – Athens 7 weekly (4 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Bergen 14 weekly (20 weekly from 16AUG20, 22 weekly from 23AUG20)
Copenhagen – Berlin Tegel 8 weekly (7 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Bologna 1 weekly (3 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Brussels 6 weekly (9 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Chania 4 weekly (3 weekly from 09AUG20, 1 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Dublin eff 16AUG20 3 weekly
Copenhagen – Dusseldorf 6 weekly
Copenhagen – Faro 1 weekly
Copenhagen – Frankfurt 6 weekly
Copenhagen – Gdansk 12 weekly
Copenhagen – Geneva 4 weekly (5 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Gothenburg eff 17AUG20 3 weekly
Copenhagen – Hamburg 11 weekly
Copenhagen – Helsinki eff 16AUG20 4 weekly
Copenhagen – London Heathrow 8-10 weekly
Copenhagen – Malaga 7 weekly (4 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Manchester 2 weekly (5 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Milan Malpensa 7 weekly (6 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Munich 4 weekly (6 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Nice 8 weekly (4 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Olbia 1 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Copenhagen – Oslo 35 weekly (40 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Palanga 6 weekly
Copenhagen – Palma Mallorca 8 weekly (4 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Paris CDG eff 16AUG20 6 weekly
Copenhagen – Pisa 1 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Copenhagen – Pula 1 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Copenhagen – Reykjavik Keflavik 7 weekly
Copenhagen – Rome 7 weekly (3 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Split 7 weekly (1 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Stavanger 14 weekly (21 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Stockholm Arlanda 23 weekly (39 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Stuttgart 3 weekly (2 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Thessaloniki 1 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Copenhagen – Trondheim 7 weekly (13 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Vagar/Faroe Islands 7 weekly (6 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Venice 1 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Copenhagen – Vilnius 6 weekly (12 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Warsaw 3 weekly (6 weekly from 16AUG20)
Copenhagen – Zurich 6 weekly
Oslo – Aalborg 7 weekly (5 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Aarhus 7 weekly (5 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Alesund 16 weekly (19-20 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Alicante 7 weekly (4 weekly from 09AUG20)
Oslo – Alta 10 weekly (6 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Amsterdam 4 weekly eff 16AUG20 4 weekly
Oslo – Athens 2 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Oslo – Bardufoss 16 weekly (15 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Bergen 41 weekly (42 weekly from 09AUG20, 48 from 16AUG20, 51 from 23AUG20)
Oslo – Berlin Tegel eff 17AUG20 2 weekly
Oslo – Billund 7 weekly (12 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Bodo 34 weekly (33 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Brussels eff 16AUG20 3 weekly
Oslo – Dublin 2 weekly (4 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Edinburgh 2 weekly
Oslo – Frankfurt 4 weekly (3 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Gdansk eff 16AUG20 2 weekly
Oslo – Gran Canaria/Las Palmas 1 weekly
Oslo – Hamburg eff 16AUG20 2 weekly
Oslo – Harstad-Narvik 27 weekly (14 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Haugesund 13 weekly
Oslo – Kirkenes 11 weekly (7 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Kristiansand 14 weekly (18 weekly from 16AUG20, 20 weekly from 23AUG20)
Oslo – Kristiansund 12 weekly
Oslo – Kyiv Borispil eff 18AUG20 1 weekly
Oslo – Lakselv 2 weekly
Oslo – London Heathrow 7 weekly
Oslo – Longyearbyen 4 weekly (3 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Malaga 3 weekly
Oslo – Manchester 4 weekly
Oslo – Molde 8 weekly
Oslo – Nice 6 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Oslo – Palma Mallorca 1 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Oslo – Reykjavik Keflavik 3 weekly
Oslo – Split 5 weekly (3 weekly from 09AUG20, 1 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Stavanger 40 weekly (48 weekly from 16AUG20, 50 weekly from 23AUG20)
Oslo – Stockholm Arlanda 17 weekly (18 weekly from 09AUG20, 40 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Tromso 41 weekly (39 weekly from 16AUG20)
Oslo – Trondheim 41 weekly (48 weekly from 16AUG20, 50 weekly from 23AUG20)
Oslo – Zurich 6 weekly (4 weekly from 23AUG20)
Stavanger – Aberdeen 6 weekly (11 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stavanger – Bergen 11 weekly (24 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stavanger – London Heathrow eff 17AUG20 4 weekly
Stavanger – Trondheim eff 17AUG20 15 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Alicante 7 weekly (4 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Amsterdam eff 17AU20 3 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Angelholm/Helsingborg 12 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Are/Ostersund 6 weekly (7 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Athens 4 weekly (2 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Berlin Tegel 2 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Brussels eff 17AUG20 3 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Dublin 2 weekly (4 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Faro 1 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Gothenburg 12 weekly (23 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Hamburg eff 21AUG20 5 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Kalmar 5 weekly (6 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Kiruna 6 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – London Heathrow 9 weekly (12 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Lulea 24 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Malaga 7 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Malmo 11 weekly (23 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Manchester eff 17AUG20 3 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Milan Linate eff 16AUG20 3 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Nice 6 weekly (3 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Palma Mallorca 6 weekly (5 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Paris CDG eff 16AUG20 3 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Rome 1 weekly (until 15AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Ronneby eff 23AUG20 6 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Skelleftea 7 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Split 7 weekly (1 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Sundsvall eff 16AUG20 10 weekly (11 weekly from 23AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Tallinn eff 24AUG20 15 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Thessaloniki 4 weekly (1 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Umea 13 weekly (18 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Vilnius eff 24AUG20 11 weekly
Stockholm Arlanda – Visby 7 weekly (4 weekly from 16AUG20)
Stockholm Arlanda – Zurich 4 weekly (5 weekly from 16AUG20, 6 weekly from 23AUG20)
Tromso – Bodo 12 weekly (17 weekly from 16AUG20)
Tromso – Longyearbyen 3 weekly
Trondheim – Alesund eff 17AUG20 6 weekly
Trondheim – Bodo 12 weekly (17 weekly from 16AUG20)

Published on 17.06.2020
SAS July 2020 Long-Haul operations as of 16JUN20

Published on 27.05.2020
Scandinavian Airlines will resume some of its suspended flights in first half of June

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Full Restrictions
Open for travel from Denmark
Crossing Rules
  • Passengers are not permitted to enter Denmark.
  • This does not apply to:
    • Nationals and residents of Denmark;
    • Nationals and residents of Australia, Austria, Canada, Cyprus, Estonia, Finland, Georgia, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Korea (South), Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Slovakia, Slovenia, Sweden, Switzerland, Thailand, Tunisia, United Kingdom, Uruguay or the Vatican,
    • Passengers in transit through Denmark, provided travelling for a necessary or emergency reason and holding the relevant document based on the purpose of the transit journey,
    • Passengers travelling to attend meetings or job interviews, provided holding evidence of the time and place of the meeting, and the contact details of a relevant person in Denmark,
    • Passengers providing services or involved in the transport of goods into or out of Denmark, provided holding evidence of the transaction (an invoice, receipt or purchase agreement), a receipt for registration in the Register of Foreign Service Providers (Registret for Udenlandske Tjenesteydere – RUT), or evidence of social security (PD A1) in connection with work in another EU/EEA country issued by the authorities in the relevant country of origin,
    • Passengers who are the spouse, live-in partner, boyfriend or girlfriend, parent or child of a Danish national or a foreign resident in Denmark, provided holding proof of the relationship,
    • Passengers visiting minors, provided holding the minor’s birth or baptism certificates, or confirmation from the authorities that they are the primary caregiver, and a copy of the minor’s health insurance cards,
    • Passengers travelling to visit a seriously ill or dying person, provided holding proof of the relationship and confirmation from the relevant healthcare professional,
    • Passengers travelling to participate in the imminent birth of their child, provided holding a copy of the maternity record and a letter of consent from the mother-to-be,
    • Passengers travelling for medical treatment, provided holding proof of treatment from a Danish healthcare institution,
    • Passengers attending a funeral, provided holding a letter of confirmation from the caretaker, the church office or the chapel,
    • Passengers participating in legal proceedings, provided holding the letter of summons from the court,
    • Passengers travelling for the purpose of casting a vote in an election in their country of origin at an embassy or consular mission in Denmark, provided holding a poll card,
    • Passengers travelling for educational purposes, a traineeship, or attending a folk high school programme, provided holding a letter of confirmation from the educational institution,
    • Passengers travelling for an au pair placement with a family in Denmark, provided holding a residence permit, registration certificate or residence card,
    • Passengers who own a summerhouse or boat in Denmark or have permanent residence at a campsite,
    • Seamen who are signing on or off in Denmark in connection with crew changes, provided holding confirmation from the employer,
    • Aircraft crew members,
    • Offshore workers;
    • Diplomats.
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Movement restrictions

National movement restrictions: Free

Restrictive measures mandatory between to TBD

The first phase of a gradual reopening of Danish society requires that everyone still adhere to the guidelines on social distance and hygiene advice, as the spread of infection can otherwise be so severe that the capacity of the health service will be severely challenged.
Effective action against the spread of COVID-19 in Denmark thus requires that each citizen takes responsibility for reducing the number of social contacts and ensuring proper distance to his or her citizens. This also applies within the family and circle of friends. And this applies at least as much now that a controlled reopening of Danish society is underway.

International movement restrictions: Partially banned

Restrictive measures mandatory between 12 September 2020 to 18 September 2020

In force 19/09/2020 – 25/09/2020
Countries other than EU Member States, Schengen countries and the United Kingdom are currently by definition ‘banned’ countries (orange). Portugal
Spain, France, Belgium, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Switzerland, Austria, Czech republic, Hungary, Croatia, Romania, Malta, Monaco and Andorra are considered banned countries among EU MSs.
Third countries exempted from this ban are Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay
Persons resident in a country/province classified as banned can enter Denmark if they have a worthy purpose.

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In force 12/09/2020 – 18/09/2020
Countries other than EU Member States, Schengen countries and the United Kingdom are currently by definition ‘banned’ countries (orange).
Spain, France, Croatia, Romania, Czech republic, Malta, Monaco, Andorra, San Marino, Belgium and Luxembourg are considered banned countries among EU MSs.
Third countries exempted from this ban are Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay
Persons resident in a country/province classified as banned can enter Denmark if they have a worthy purpose.

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In force until Friday 11 September 2020
Countries other than EU Member States, Schengen countries and the United Kingdom are currently by definition ‘banned’ countries (orange). Spain, France, Croatia, Romania, Malta, Monaco, Andorra, Belgium and Luxembourg are considered banned countries among EU MSs.
Third countries exempted from this ban are Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay
Persons resident in a country/province classified as banned can enter Denmark if they have a worthy purpose.

From 21/08/2020 – 28/08/2020 Countries other than EU Member States, Schengen countries and the United Kingdom are currently by definition ‘banned’ countries (orange). Spain, Romania, Bulgaria, Malta, Monaco, Andorra, Belgium and Luxembourg are considered banned countries among EU MSs.
Third countries exempted from this ban are Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay
Persons resident in a country/province classified as banned can enter Denmark if they have a worthy purpose.

From 06/08/2020 – 21/08/2020 Countries other than EU Member States, Schengen countries and the United Kingdom are currently by definition ‘banned’ countries (orange). Spain, Romania, Bulgaria, Malta and Belgium are considered banned countries among EU MSs.
Third countries exempted from this ban are Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay
Persons resident in a country/province classified as banned can enter Denmark if they have a worthy purpose.

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from 02/07/2020 New travel advice for countries outside the EU.
It has been assessed that the Danish borders can be re-opened for entry from Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea and Thailand. All 6 countries categorised as “orange”.
From 02/07/2020 the model for the EU/Schengen and UK has been adjusted to include the four microstates – Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and Vatican City State/The Holy See.
from 26/06/2020 New travel advice for the EU and Schengen countries and the UK. Travellers in regions where the infection rate is above 50 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants per week are advised to get tested upon their return to Denmark.
The following countries will be re-categorised as “yellow” risk level in the travel advice: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Italy, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain and Switzerland.
When choosing to travel to a country categorised as “yellow”, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Denmark recommends extra caution.
The following countries will remain “orange” due to the incidence of new infections or local entry restrictions and significant quarantine requirements:
Ireland, Malta, Portugal, Romania, Sweden and the UK. When a country is classified as “orange”, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Denmark advises against all non-essential travel to the country.
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Denmark currently advises against all non-essential travel to the rest of the world until 31 August.
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from 15/06/2020 border open with Norway, Germany, Iceland – The restrictions will be lifted for travellers who can document (e.g. by a rental document on a holiday home, camping stay, hotel or similar) to stay a minimum of 6 nights outside Copenhagen Temporary border control with entry ban unless for justified reasons. The advice to stay home for 14 days after returning to Denmark from private travel abroad is no longer applicable for travel to
Norway, Germany and Iceland if travellers stay in non-urban areas with a population of less than 750,000
Others – Non-essential travel is not advised (orange) and the advice to stay home for 14 days after returning to Denmark from private travel is maintained until August 31 for all countries except Iceland, Norway and Germany and possibly Finland and Sweden (FI & SE still in dialogue with)
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Temporary border control will continue until around 1 June where plans for reopening will be published.

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Flight Restrictions

published 14.07.2020
1. Passengers are not allowed to enter.
-This does not apply to:
– nationals and residents of Denmark;
– residents of Andorra, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Canada, Croatia, Cyprus, Czechia, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland (Rep.), Italy, Japan, Korea (Rep.), Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Monaco, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Romania, San Marino, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Switzerland, Thailand, United Kingdom and Vatican City (Holy See) traveling as tourists. They must have proof of confirmed accommodation for at least 6 nights;
– residents of the Blekinge, Smaland, Skane and Vasterbotten regions in Sweden traveling as tourists. They must have proof of confirmed accommodation for at least 6 nights;
– spouse, partner, parent or child of nationals of Denmark residing in Denmark;
– spouse, partner, parent or child of nationals of Denmark not residing in Denmark. They must travel together;
– spouse, partner, parent or child of residents of Denmark;
– passengers returning directly via Denmark to their country of residence;
– passengers traveling on business;
– passengers traveling as students;
– merchant seamen.
2. For more information, please refer to the website politi.dk.

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Quarantine

Self-isolation at own accommodation.

Travellers are advised to quarantine at home for 14 days upon their return to Denmark from a country not included in the list of open countries.

Insurance
Certification

COVID-19 negative certification subject to special conditions.

Travellers in regions where the infection rate is above 50 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants per week are advised to get tested upon arrival to Denmark. Third-country nationals who are relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark have to present the proof of a negative COVID-19 test carried out no more than 72 hours before the entry. If the test is not possible within this period, a declaration of this must be presented. The same applies to persons from outside the EU/EEA/UK entering Denmark for a job interview.

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Vaccination

Yellow fever (2019)
Country requirement at entry: no
WHO vaccination recommendation: no

Shop and Events

Non-essential shops closure: Open

Restrictive measures mandatory between 14 August 2020 to 31 October 2020

From 14/08/2020 – 31/10/2020: Venues such as nightclubs and discotheques (that is, venues with few seats, a dance floor etc.) must stay closed until 31 October 2020. If a venue that used to be a nightclub etc. operated in compliance with the rules applicable in that field can alter the layout of the venue and the activities performed to comply with the rules applicable to restaurants, bars etc., the venue can open on the same conditions as the latter.
The opening hours permitted for restaurants, bars, cafes etc. with the required licences will be extended to 2.00 am on the condition that no new guests are allowed in after 11.00 pm.
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As from 27 May 2020: all activities that have been closed down so far can now open up to the extent that it is safe from a public health perspective except for the indoor activities of sports clubs and associations not comprised by any of the existing opening-up initiatives & Discotheques, music venues and night life.
As from 27 May 2020 opening of: Cultural and recreational activities; Museums, theatres, art exhibitions, cinemas, public aquariums etc.; Other zoos, botanical gardens etc.; Outdoor amusement parks; Full reopening of the radio and TV channels DR and TV2.
All shops (including shopping malls) will open from 11 May. All restaurants and cafes will open from 18 May except for nightclubs and discos. Bars can open 18 May, but not in the night. Restrictive measures (e.g. distancing) need to be applied. Outdoor sport facilities will open.

Indoor sports and leisure facilities are closed.

Events stop: Partially banned

Restrictive measures mandatory between 14 August 2020 to 31 October 2020

14/08/2020 – The ban on gatherings of more than 100 people is extended until 31 October 2020, but the parties to the agreement will assess by the end of September 2020 whether there is a basis for an earlier easing of the ban on gatherings. A ban is imposed on gatherings of more than 200 at outdoor burial and funeral services.
Events, activities etc. with more than 100 people gathered simultaneously at the same location are banned. This ban applies to both indoor and outdoor gatherings, and it applies to both public and private events etc.

Professional sports can reopen but without spectators.
As regards major events, events, etc. the government will extend the ban to apply until August 31, 2020.

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Schools/Univercity closure

Schools/Univ. closure: Open

Restrictive measures mandatory between 14 August 2020 to TBD

From 14/08/2020 Educational institutions covered by phase four according to the Agreement on reopening plan for the Danish society have reopened.
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As from 27 May 2020 controlled reopening of the following: Adult education and training and and Danish language schools; Folk high schools; Institutions of youth education; Institutions of higher education can hold oral examinations on-site as well as educational activities requiring attendance in person; Night schools for adult education, schools of music and arts (subject to restrictions as regards choir singing etc.).
Primary and secondary schools open again 18 May. High-schools no change. Together with the Ministry of Health, the Ministry of Children and Education issue guidelines on how the institutions can ensure safety. Education and exams where physical presence is needed will be allowed for all educational institutions. STU, EUD and FGU education programmes (youth education programmes) also opens.

The higher education institutions continue to be physically closed and are planned to be opened in August.

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Other

Other: open/confirmed

Restrictive measures mandatory between 22 August 2020 to TBD

From 22/08/2020 face masks or shields required on all forms of public transport.

Full Restrictions

  • Denmark Latest News: Danish government advises against all non-essential travel to Croatia and France because of increase in COVID-19 cases; no longer advises against travel to Bulgaria (Intelliguide, 28.08.2020). As of Friday midnight, people who travel from Belgium or Malta must self-quarantine upon return. Denmark earlier has listed Spain, Andorra, Bulgaria, Luxemburg and Romania as countries where non-essential travels are not recommended. (AP, 14.08.2020)

    International Restrictions:
    Border checks are in place at all entry points.


    **Travelling from the EU: Entry from EU Member States, as well as from Switzerland, Iceland, Liechtenstein, United Kingdom and Vatican City State, is normally allowed without restrictions. Entry from Andorra, Belgium, Croatia, France, Luxembourg, Monaco, Malta, Romania, Spain, The Czech Republic and (as of 19/09/20) Austria, Switzerland, Hungary, Portugal and The Netherlands is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism). Residents in Scania, Halland, Blekinge, Schleswig-Holstein or Norway can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry, if the region meets the criteria for being classified as open, but if the country/region is banned, a negative test must be presented upon entry. An updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website. *Travelling from Denmark or returning to Denmark: Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality.
    If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Travel Information from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs can be found at the travel guide website. *Rules and Exceptions: Entry restrictions and travel advice are determined on the basis of a set of objective criteria, which include countries rates of infection and testing regimes. Travellers in regions where the infection rate is above 50 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants per week are advised to get tested upon arrival to Denmark. Persons residing in an ‘open’ (yellow) country may travel to Denmark without the need to specify a purpose. Travellers coming from a ‘banned’ (orange) country may travel to Denmark for “worthy purpose” only. A weekly updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website The list is updated every Thursday, with decisions taking effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. *Mandatory Travel Documentation: Information on required documentation is available on the Danish Police website.

    **Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle.
    More information are availabe on the Danish Police website.

    **Third Countries: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check theRules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark.

    Internal Restrictions:
    Local restrictions are now in place for Greater Copenhagen and Odense. The number of people that can gather has reduced from 100 to 50, up until 22 September (Odense) and 1 October (Greater Copenhagen). In Greater Copenhagen, bars, cafes and restaurants will close at 10pm (midnight for the rest of Denmark), and you will need to wear a facemask when not seated (e.g. when queuing for the bathroom), in effect up until 1 October.
    Free movment is allowed throughout. The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website . Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour. From 22 August, you must wear a face mask on public transport, including taxis and ferries. Check the Danish Health Authority’s FAQ for other situations when to use a face mask.

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    18.09.2020
  • Denmark Latest News: Danish government advises against all non-essential travel to Croatia and France because of increase in COVID-19 cases; no longer advises against travel to Bulgaria (Intelliguide, 28.08.2020). As of Friday midnight, people who travel from Belgium or Malta must self-quarantine upon return. Denmark earlier has listed Spain, Andorra, Bulgaria, Luxemburg and Romania as countries where non-essential travels are not recommended. (AP, 14.08.2020)

    International Restrictions:
    Border checks are in place at all entry points.


    **From within the EU: Entry from EU Member States, as well as from Switzerland, Iceland, Liechtenstein, United Kingdom and Vatican City State, is normally allowed without restrictions. Entry from Andorra, Belgium, Croatia, France, Luxembourg, Monaco, Malta, Romania, San Marino, Spain and The Czech Republic (as of 12/09/20) is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism). Residents in Scania, Halland, Blekinge, Schleswig-Holstein or Norway can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry, if the region meets the criteria for being classified as open. An updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website. Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Travel Information from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs can be found at the travel guide website. Rules and Exceptions: Entry restrictions and travel advice are determined on the basis of a set of objective criteria, which include countries rates of infection and testing regimes. Travellers in regions where the infection rate is above 50 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants per week are advised to get tested upon arrival to Denmark. Persons residing in an ‘open’ (yellow) country may travel to Denmark without the need to specify a purpose. Travellers coming from a ‘banned’ (orange) country may travel to Denmark for “worthy purpose” only. A weekly updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website. The list is updated every Thursday, with decisions taking effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.

    **Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle.
    More information are availabe on the Danish Police website.

    **Third Countries: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check the Rules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark.

    Internal Restrictions:
    Local restrictions are now in place for Greater Copenhagen and Odense. The number of people that can gather has reduced from 100 to 50, up until 22 September (Odense) and 1 October (Greater Copenhagen). In Greater Copenhagen, bars, cafes and restaurants will close at 10pm (midnight for the rest of Denmark), and you will need to wear a facemask when not seated (e.g. when queuing for the bathroom), in effect up until 1 October.
    Free movment is allowed throughout. The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website . Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour. From 22 August, you must wear a face mask on public transport, including taxis and ferries. Check the Danish Health Authority’s FAQ for other situations when to use a face mask.

    Read more
    16.09.2020
  • Denmark Danish government advises against all non-essential travel to Croatia and France because of increase in COVID-19 cases; no longer advises against travel to Bulgaria (Intelliguide, 28.08.2020). As of Friday midnight, people who travel from Belgium or Malta must self-quarantine upon return. Denmark earlier has listed Spain, Andorra, Bulgaria, Luxemburg and Romania as countries where non-essential travels are not recommended. (AP, 14.08.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    Border checks are in place at all entry points.
    ***From within the EU: Entry from EU Member States, as well as from Switzerland, Iceland, Liechtenstein, United Kingdom and Vatican City State, is normally allowed without restrictions. Entry from Andorra, Belgium, Croatia, France, Luxembourg, Monaco, Malta, Romania, San Marino, Spain and The Czech Republic (as of 12/09/20) is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism). Residents in Scania, Halland, Blekinge, Schleswig-Holstein or Norway can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry, if the region meets the criteria for being classified as open. An updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website. Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Travel Information from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs can be found at the travel guide website. **Rules and Exceptions: Entry restrictions and travel advice are determined on the basis of a set of objective criteria, which include countries rates of infection and testing regimes. Travellers in regions where the infection rate is above 50 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants per week are advised to get tested upon arrival to Denmark. Persons residing in an ‘open’ (yellow) country may travel to Denmark without the need to specify a purpose. Travellers coming from a ‘banned’ (orange) country may travel to Denmark for “worthy purpose” only. A weekly updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website. The list is updated every Thursday, with decisions taking effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.

    ***Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle.
    More information are availabe on the Danish Police website.

    ***Third Countries: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check the Rules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark.

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Free movment is allowed throughout. The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website . Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour. From 22 August, you must wear a face mask on public transport, including taxis and ferries. Check the Danish Health Authority’s FAQ for other situations when to use a face mask.

    Read more
    11.09.2020
  • Denmark Danish government advises against all non-essential travel to Croatia and France because of increase in COVID-19 cases; no longer advises against travel to Bulgaria (Intelliguide, 28.08.2020). As of Friday midnight, people who travel from Belgium or Malta must self-quarantine upon return. Denmark earlier has listed Spain, Andorra, Bulgaria, Luxemburg and Romania as countries where non-essential travels are not recommended. (AP, 14.08.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    Border checks are in place at all entry points.
    **Arriving from the EU: Entry from EU Member States, as well as from Switzerland, Iceland, Liechtenstein, United Kingdom, Vatican City State and the Republic of San Marino, is normally allowed without restrictions. Entry from Andorra, Belgium, Croatia, France, Luxembourg, Malta, Romania and Spain is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism). As of 22/8 at 00:00, entry is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism) also from Monaco. Residents in Scania, Halland, Blekinge, Schleswig-Holstein or Norway can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry, if the region meets the criteria for being classified as open. An updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website . Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Travel Information from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs can be found at the travel guide website . **Rules and Exceptions: Entry restrictions and travel advice are determined on the basis of a set of objective criteria, which include countries rates of infection and testing regimes. Travellers in regions where the infection rate is above 50 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants per week are advised to get tested upon arrival to Denmark. Persons residing in an ‘open’ (yellow) country may travel to Denmark without the need to specify a purpose. Travellers coming from a ‘banned’ (orange) country may travel to Denmark for “worthy purpose” only. A weekly updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website . The list is updated every Thursday, with decisions taking effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. Information on required documentation is available here .

    **Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle. More information are availabe on the Danish Police websiteMore information here .

    **Third Country Nationals: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address.
    If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check the Rules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark here .

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Free movment is allowed throughout. The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website . Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour. From 22 August, you must wear a face mask on public transport, including taxis and ferries. Check the Danish Health Authority’s FAQ for other situations when to use a face mask.

    Read more
    07.09.2020
  • Denmark Danish government advises against all non-essential travel to Croatia and France because of increase in COVID-19 cases; no longer advises against travel to Bulgaria (Intelliguide, 28.08.2020). As of Friday midnight, people who travel from Belgium or Malta must self-quarantine upon return. Denmark earlier has listed Spain, Andorra, Bulgaria, Luxemburg and Romania as countries where non-essential travels are not recommended. (AP, 14.08.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    **Arriving from the EU: Entry from EU Member States, as well as from Switzerland, Iceland, Liechtenstein, United Kingdom, Vatican City State and the Republic of San Marino, is normally allowed without restrictions. Entry from Andorra, Belgium, Croatia, France, Luxembourg, Malta, Romania and Spain is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism). As of 22/8 at 00:00, entry is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism) also from Monaco. Residents in Scania, Halland, Blekinge, Schleswig-Holstein or Norway can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry, if the region meets the criteria for being classified as open. An updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned]. Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Travel Information from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs can be found at the travel guide website [https://um.dk/da/rejse-og-ophold/rejse-til-udlandet/rejsevejledninger/] **Rules and Exceptions: Entry restrictions and travel advice are determined on the basis of a set of objective criteria, which include countries rates of infection and testing regimes. Travellers in regions where the infection rate is above 50 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants per week are advised to get tested upon arrival to Denmark. Persons residing in an ‘open’ (yellow) country may travel to Denmark without the need to specify a purpose. Travellers coming from a ‘banned’ (orange) country may travel to Denmark for “worthy purpose” only. A weekly updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned] The list is updated every Thursday, with decisions taking effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. Information on required documentation is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries].

    **Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle. More information are availabe on the Danish Police websiteMore information are availabe on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-in-transit].

    **Third Country Nationals: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address.
    If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check the Rules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries]

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Free movment is allowed throughout. he Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/extension-of-measures-during-the-covid19-outbreak-in-denmark] on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport [https://politi.dk/en/-/media/mediefiler/corona/infografikker/recommendations-for-travellers-using-public-transport.png?la=en&hash=15774C2A312179EEBF06666B7460CE8262821236]. including avoiding travelling during rush hour. From 22 August, you must wear a face mask on public transport, including taxis and ferries. Check the Danish Health Authority’s FAQ [https://www.sst.dk/en/English/Corona-eng/FAQ#uk-corona-faq-oevrige] of other situations when to use a face mask.

    Read more
    28.08.2020
  • Denmark As of Friday midnight, people who travel from Belgium or Malta must self-quarantine upon return. Denmark earlier has listed Spain, Andorra, Bulgaria, Luxemburg and Romania as countries where non-essential travels are not recommended. (AP, 14.08.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    **Arriving from the EU: Entry from EU Member States, as well as from Switzerland, Iceland, Liechtenstein, United Kingdom, Vatican City State and the Republic of San Marino, is normally allowed without restrictions. Entry from Andorra, Belgium, Bulgaria, Luxembourg, Malta, Romania and Spain is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism). As of 22/8 at 00:00, entry is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism) also from Monaco. Residents in Scania, Halland, Blekinge, Schleswig-Holstein or Norway can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry, if the region meets the criteria for being classified as open. An updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned]. Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Travel Information from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs can be found at the travel guide website [https://um.dk/da/rejse-og-ophold/rejse-til-udlandet/rejsevejledninger/] **Rules and Exceptions: Entry restrictions and travel advice are determined on the basis of a set of objective criteria, which include countries rates of infection and testing regimes. Travellers in regions where the infection rate is above 50 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants per week are advised to get tested upon arrival to Denmark. Persons residing in an ‘open’ (yellow) country may travel to Denmark without the need to specify a purpose. Travellers coming from a ‘banned’ (orange) country may travel to Denmark for “worthy purpose” only.
    A weekly updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned]. The list is updated every Thursday, with decisions taking effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00.
    Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.

    **Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle. More information are availabe on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-in-transit].

    **Third Country Nationals:Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship;
    – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check the Rules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark. [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries].

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Free movment is allowed throughout. he Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/extension-of-measures-during-the-covid19-outbreak-in-denmark] on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport [https://politi.dk/en/-/media/mediefiler/corona/infografikker/recommendations-for-travellers-using-public-transport.png?la=en&hash=15774C2A312179EEBF06666B7460CE8262821236]. including avoiding travelling during rush hour. From 22 August, you must wear a face mask on public transport, including taxis and ferries. Check the Danish Health Authority’s FAQ [https://www.sst.dk/en/English/Corona-eng/FAQ#uk-corona-faq-oevrige] of other situations when to use a face mask.

    Read more
    25.08.2020
  • Denmark As of Friday midnight, people who travel from Belgium or Malta must self-quarantine upon return. Denmark earlier has listed Spain, Andorra, Bulgaria, Luxemburg and Romania as countries where non-essential travels are not recommended. (AP, 14.08.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    **Arriving from the EU:Entry from EU Member States, as well as from Switzerland, Iceland, Liechtenstein, United Kingdom, Vatican City State and the Republic of San Marino, is normally allowed without restrictions. Entry from Andorra, Belgium, Bulgaria, Luxembourg, Malta, Romania and Spain is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism). As of 22/8 at 00:00, entry is allowed for “worthy purpose” only (not for tourism) also from Monaco. Residents in Scania, Halland, Blekinge, Schleswig-Holstein or Norway can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry, if the region meets the criteria for being classified as open. An updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned]. Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Travel Information from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs can be found at the travel guide website [https://um.dk/da/rejse-og-ophold/rejse-til-udlandet/rejsevejledninger/]. **Rules and Exceptions: Entry restrictions and travel advice are determined on the basis of a set of objective criteria, which include countries rates of infection and testing regimes. Travellers in regions where the infection rate is above 50 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants per week are advised to get tested upon arrival to Denmark. Persons residing in an ‘open’ (yellow) country may travel to Denmark without the need to specify a purpose. Travellers coming from a ‘banned’ (orange) country may travel to Denmark for “worthy purpose” only.
    A weekly updated list of countries classification is available on the Danish Police website. The list is updated every Thursday, with decisions taking effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    **Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle. More information are availabe on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-in-transit].
    **Third Country Nationals:Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check the Rules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries].

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Free movment is allowed throughout. he Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/extension-of-measures-during-the-covid19-outbreak-in-denmark] on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport [https://politi.dk/en/-/media/mediefiler/corona/infografikker/recommendations-for-travellers-using-public-transport.png?la=en&hash=15774C2A312179EEBF06666B7460CE8262821236]. including avoiding travelling during rush hour. From 22 August, you must wear a face mask on public transport, including taxis and ferries. Check the Danish Health Authority’s FAQ [https://www.sst.dk/en/English/Corona-eng/FAQ#uk-corona-faq-oevrige] of other situations when to use a face mask.

    Read more
    24.08.2020
  • Denmark As of Friday midnight, people who travel from Belgium or Malta must self-quarantine upon return. Denmark earlier has listed Spain, Andorra, Bulgaria, Luxemburg and Romania as countries where non-essential travels are not recommended. (AP, 14.08.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    Border checks are in place at all entry points. If you are not a Danish national and/or resident in Denmark, the rules on entry into Denmark depend on whether you are arriving from an ‘open’ country or a ‘restricted’ country, or if you have a ‘worthy purpose’ to enter. You can check the status of your country here [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned].A country’s status can change dependent on its infection rate for COVID-19. If you enter from an open country as a tourist, you need to document a holiday stay for at least six nights. It could be a stay in a rented summerhouse, at a campsite, at a hotel or at a private home or privately-let summerhouse. For further information on the worthy purpose requirement, you can check with the Danish authorities on their helpline (+45 7020 6044) for advice on the conditions of entry for foreign nationals. You should read their online Q&A [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries] for further information. The requirement of at least six nights does not apply to the Faroe Islands and Greenland. It is now compulsory to wear face masks on flights with several airlines. You should check with your airline before travel. Passengers are responsible for providing their own face masks. It is compulsory to wear a mask throughout terminals in Danish airports. You should wear a medical mask from the moment you enter the terminals, on board the plane, and until you leave again upon arrival. It is recommended by the Danish health authorities to change the mask every 3 to 4 hours.

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/extension-of-measures-during-the-covid19-outbreak-in-denmark] on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed.
    The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport [https://politi.dk/en/-/media/mediefiler/corona/infografikker/recommendations-for-travellers-using-public-transport.png?la=en&hash=15774C2A312179EEBF06666B7460CE8262821236] including avoiding travelling during rush hour. From 22 August, you must wear a face mask on public transport, including taxis and ferries. Check the Danish Health Authority’s FAQ [https://www.sst.dk/en/English/Corona-eng/FAQ#uk-corona-faq-oevrige] of other situations when to use a face mask.

    Read more
    18.08.2020
  • Denmark As of Friday midnight, people who travel from Belgium or Malta must self-quarantine upon return. Denmark earlier has listed Spain, Andorra, Bulgaria, Luxemburg and Romania as countries where non-essential travels are not recommended. (AP, 14.08.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    Border checks are in place at all entry points. If you are not a Danish national and/or resident in Denmark, the rules on entry into Denmark depend on whether you are arriving from an ‘open’ country or a ‘restricted’ country, or if you have a ‘worthy purpose’ to enter. You can check the status of your country here [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned].A country’s status can change dependent on its infection rate for COVID-19. If you enter from an open country as a tourist, you need to document a holiday stay for at least six nights. It could be a stay in a rented summerhouse, at a campsite, at a hotel or at a private home or privately-let summerhouse. For further information on the worthy purpose requirement, you can check with the Danish authorities on their helpline (+45 7020 6044) for advice on the conditions of entry for foreign nationals. You should read their online Q&A [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries] for further information. The requirement of at least six nights does not apply to the Faroe Islands and Greenland. It is now compulsory to wear face masks on flights with several airlines. You should check with your airline before travel. Passengers are responsible for providing their own face masks. It is compulsory to wear a mask throughout terminals in Danish airports. You should wear a medical mask from the moment you enter the terminals, on board the plane, and until you leave again upon arrival. It is recommended by the Danish health authorities to change the mask every 3 to 4 hours.

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/extension-of-measures-during-the-covid19-outbreak-in-denmark] on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed.
    The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport [https://politi.dk/en/-/media/mediefiler/corona/infografikker/recommendations-for-travellers-using-public-transport.png?la=en&hash=15774C2A312179EEBF06666B7460CE8262821236] including avoiding travelling during rush hour. Although the Health Authority recommends [https://www.sst.dk/en/English/Corona-eng/FAQ#uk-corona-faq-oevrige] the use of face masks on public transport when it is not possible to keep a safe distance, in some regions of Denmark wearing masks is a requirement. Check here for local requirements [https://www.midttrafik.dk/coronavirus-covid-19/ruter-med-krav-om-brug-af-mundbind/].

    Read more
    14.08.2020
  • Denmark *****

    International restrictions:

    Border checks are in place at all entry points. If you are not a Danish national and/or resident in Denmark, the rules on entry into Denmark depend on whether you are arriving from an ‘open’ country or a ‘restricted’ country, or if you have a ‘worthy purpose’ to enter. You can check the status of your country here [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned].A country’s status can change dependent on its infection rate for COVID-19. If you enter from an open country as a tourist, you need to document a holiday stay for at least six nights. It could be a stay in a rented summerhouse, at a campsite, at a hotel or at a private home or privately-let summerhouse. For further information on the worthy purpose requirement, you can check with the Danish authorities on their helpline (+45 7020 6044) for advice on the conditions of entry for foreign nationals. You should read their online Q&A [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries] for further information. The requirement of at least six nights does not apply to the Faroe Islands and Greenland. It is now compulsory to wear face masks on flights with several airlines. You should check with your airline before travel. Passengers are responsible for providing their own face masks. It is compulsory to wear a mask throughout terminals in Danish airports. You should wear a medical mask from the moment you enter the terminals, on board the plane, and until you leave again upon arrival. It is recommended by the Danish health authorities to change the mask every 3 to 4 hours.

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/extension-of-measures-during-the-covid19-outbreak-in-denmark] on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed.
    The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport [https://politi.dk/en/-/media/mediefiler/corona/infografikker/recommendations-for-travellers-using-public-transport.png?la=en&hash=15774C2A312179EEBF06666B7460CE8262821236] including avoiding travelling during rush hour. Although the Health Authority recommends [https://www.sst.dk/en/English/Corona-eng/FAQ#uk-corona-faq-oevrige] the use of face masks on public transport when it is not possible to keep a safe distance, in some regions of Denmark wearing masks is a requirement. Check here for local requirements [https://www.midttrafik.dk/coronavirus-covid-19/ruter-med-krav-om-brug-af-mundbind/].

    Read more
    13.08.2020
  • Denmark *****

    International restrictions:

    Border checks are in place at all entry points. If you are not a Danish national and/or resident in Denmark, the rules on entry into Denmark depend on whether you are arriving from an ‘open’ country or a ‘restricted’ country, or if you have a ‘worthy purpose’ to enter. You can check the status of your country here [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned].A country’s status can change dependent on its infection rate for COVID-19. If you enter from an open country as a tourist, you need to document a holiday stay for at least six nights. It could be a stay in a rented summerhouse, at a campsite, at a hotel or at a private home or privately-let summerhouse. For further information on the worthy purpose requirement, you can check with the Danish authorities on their helpline (+45 7020 6044) for advice on the conditions of entry for foreign nationals. You should read their online Q&A [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries] for further information. The requirement of at least six nights does not apply to the Faroe Islands and Greenland. It is now compulsory to wear face masks on flights with several airlines. You should check with your airline before travel. Passengers are responsible for providing their own face masks. It is compulsory to wear a mask throughout terminals in Danish airports. You should wear a medical mask from the moment you enter the terminals, on board the plane, and until you leave again upon arrival. It is recommended by the Danish health authorities to change the mask every 3 to 4 hours.

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Movement throughout the country is allowed. The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and there are restrictions on the number of people that can be present at indoor and outdoor gatherings. Discotheques and music venues remain closed.The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour. The Health Authority recommends the use of face masks on public transport when it is not possible to keep a safe distance. In some regions of Denmark wearing masks is a requirement. Check [https://www.midttrafik.dk/coronavirus-covid-19/ruter-med-krav-om-brug-af-mundbind/] for details of local requirements.

    Read more
    12.08.2020
  • Denmark *****

    International restrictions:

    ***From EU: Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the intended purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Borders are open for citizens coming from EU Member States, except Portugal and the Luxembourg. Regarding Sweden, borders are open for Swedish citizens residing in the counties of VÀsterbotten, Kronoberg, Blekinge and SkÄne. Borders are also open for Schengen associated countries and the United Kingdom. If your purpose of entry is tourism, you can enter the country if you have booked a holiday for at least six nights. This requirement cannot include a stay in the Faroe Islands or Greenland.
    An updated list of countries allowed to enter Denmark is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned]. The Danish Police website is updated every Thursday with decisions that will take effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check the Rules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries].
    ***Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle. More information are availabe on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-in-transit].
    ***Third Country Nationals: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea and Thailand. If your purpose of entry is tourism, you can enter the country if you have booked a holiday for at least six nights. This requirement cannot include a stay in the Faroe Islands or Greenland. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Movement throughout the country is allowed. The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and no more than fifty people are allowed to gather either outside or inside (public transport, supermarkets, airport and work places exempt). Public gatherings of more than five hundred people are not permitted until at least 31 August. Most restrictions have been lifted in Denmark subject to social distancing advice being followed. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour. The Health Authority recommends use of face masks on public transport when it is not possible to keep a safe distance.

    Read more
    06.08.2020
  • Denmark *****

    International restrictions:

    ***From EU: Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the intended purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Borders are open for citizens coming from EU Member States, except Portugal and the Luxembourg. Regarding Sweden, borders are open for Swedish citizens residing in the counties of VÀsterbotten, Kronoberg, Blekinge and SkÄne. Borders are also open for Schengen associated countries and the United Kingdom. If your purpose of entry is tourism, you can enter the country if you have booked a holiday for at least six nights. This requirement cannot include a stay in the Faroe Islands or Greenland.
    An updated list of countries allowed to enter Denmark is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned]. The Danish Police website is updated every Thursday with decisions that will take effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check the Rules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries].
    ***Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle. More information are availabe on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-in-transit].
    ***Third Country Nationals: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea and Thailand. If your purpose of entry is tourism, you can enter the country if you have booked a holiday for at least six nights. This requirement cannot include a stay in the Faroe Islands or Greenland. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Movement throughout the country is allowed. The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and no more than fifty people are allowed to gather either outside or inside (public transport, supermarkets, airport and work places exempt). Public gatherings of more than five hundred people are not permitted until at least 31 August. Most restrictions have been lifted in Denmark subject to social distancing advice being followed. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour.

    Read more
    03.08.2020
  • Denmark *****

    International restrictions:

    ***From EU: Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the intended purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Borders are open for citizens coming from EU Member States, except Portugal and the Luxembourg. Regarding Sweden, borders are open for Swedish citizens residing in the counties of VÀsterbotten, Kronoberg, Blekinge and SkÄne. Borders are also open for Schengen associated countries and the United Kingdom. If your purpose of entry is tourism, you can enter the country if you have booked a holiday for at least six nights. This requirement cannot include a stay in the Faroe Islands or Greenland.
    An updated list of countries allowed to enter Denmark is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned]. The Danish Police website is updated every Thursday with decisions that will take effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark. For more information, you can also check the Rules and documents required if you are resident in an open country and want to enter Denmark [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-resident-in-open-countries].
    ***Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle. More information are availabe on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-in-transit].
    ***Third Country Nationals: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea and Thailand. If your purpose of entry is tourism, you can enter the country if you have booked a holiday for at least six nights. This requirement cannot include a stay in the Faroe Islands or Greenland. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    As from 1 July, EU Member States should start lifting the restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU for residents of the following third countries: Algeria, Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, Morocco, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia, Uruguay, China, subject to confirmation of reciprocity. Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican/Holy See should be considered as EU residents for this purpose. Every two weeks this list of countries will be reviewed and the information updated here. More info: [https://data.consilium.europa.eu/doc/document/ST-9208-2020-INIT/en/pdf]. and the extension on 16 July [https://data.consilium.europa.eu/doc/document/ST-9596-2020-INIT/en/pdf].

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Movement throughout the country is allowed. The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and no more than fifty people are allowed to gather either outside or inside (public transport, supermarkets, airport and work places exempt). Public gatherings of more than five hundred people are not permitted until at least 31 August. Most restrictions have been lifted in Denmark subject to social distancing advice being followed. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour.

    Read more
    27.07.2020
  • Denmark Danish government to reopen borders with European countries from 27 June; Portugal and Sweden excluded (Reuters, 18.06.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    ***From EU: Danish nationals and persons resident in Denmark can enter Denmark regardless of the intended purpose of their entry. If you are a Danish national, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Borders are open for citizens coming from EU Member States, except Portugal and the Luxembourg. Regarding Sweden, borders are open for Swedish citizens residing in the counties of VÀsterbotten, Kronoberg, Blekinge and SkÄne. Borders are also open for Schengen associated countries and the United Kingdom. An updated list of countries allowed to enter Denmark is available on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-banned]. The Danish Police website is updated every Thursday with decisions that will take effect on the forthcoming Saturday at 00.00. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    ***Transit: You can travel through Denmark (transit) if you have a worthy purpose outside Denmark or you are going on holiday. This applies regardless of your habitual residence, and regardless of your vehicle. More information are availabe on the Danish Police website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/persons-in-transit].
    ***Third Country Nationals: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea and Thailand.If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. FiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present a certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) result issued at most 72 hours before entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    As from 1 July, EU Member States should start lifting the restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU for residents of the following third countries: Algeria, Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, Morocco, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia, Uruguay, China, subject to confirmation of reciprocity. Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican/Holy See should be considered as EU residents for this purpose. Every two weeks this list of countries will be reviewed and the information updated here. More info: [https://data.consilium.europa.eu/doc/document/ST-9208-2020-INIT/en/pdf].

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and no more than fifty people are allowed to gather either outside or inside (public transport, supermarkets, airport and work places exempt). Public gatherings of more than five hundred people are not permitted until at least 31 August. Most restrictions have been lifted in Denmark subject to social distancing advice being followed. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour.

    Read more
    15.07.2020
  • Denmark Danish government to reopen borders with European countries from 27 June; Portugal and Sweden excluded (Reuters, 18.06.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    From EU: Borders are open for citizens coming from EU/EEA countries except Portugal and the Luxembourg. Regarding Sweden, borders are open for Swedish citizens residing in the counties of VÀsterbotten, Kronoberg, Blekinge and SkÄne. Borders are also open for the Schengen countries and the United Kingdom. If you are a Danish national, you can always enter Denmark regardless of you habitual residence and the purpose of your entry. In this case, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    Transit: You can transit through Denmark to go on holiday outside Denmark. The transit should be made without undue delay. In this case, you have to bring with you the proof of your holiday stay in the country to which you are going, such as the booking confirmation for a summerhouse or a hotel. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    Third Countries: Borders are open for Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea and Thailand. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, “au pair” in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. Sweethearts, fiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present the proof of a negative COVID-19 test carried out no more than 72 hours before the entry. on-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    As from 1 July, EU Member States should start lifting the restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU for residents of the following third countries: Algeria, Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, Morocco, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia, Uruguay, China, subject to confirmation of reciprocity. Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican/Holy See should be considered as EU residents for this purpose. Every two weeks this list of countries will be reviewed and the information updated here. More info: [https://data.consilium.europa.eu/doc/document/ST-9208-2020-INIT/en/pdf].

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and no more than fifty people are allowed to gather either outside or inside (public transport, supermarkets, airport and work places exempt). Public gatherings of more than five hundred people are not permitted until at least 31 August. Most restrictions have been lifted in Denmark subject to social distancing advice being followed. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour.

    Read more
    13.07.2020
  • Denmark Danish government to reopen borders with European countries from 27 June; Portugal and Sweden excluded (Reuters, 18.06.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    Borders are open for citizens coming from EU/EEA countries (except Portugal and Sweden), Schengen countries, and the United Kingdom. If you are a Danish national, you can always enter Denmark regardless of you habitual residence and the purpose of your entry. In this case, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    Transit through Denmark to go on holiday outside Denmark is allowed. The transit should be made without undue delay. In this case, you have to bring with you the proof of your holiday stay in the country to which you are going, such as the booking confirmation for a summerhouse or a hotel. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    Third countries: Borders are currently closed for non-Danish citizens coming from countries other than EU countries (except Portugal and Sweden), Schengen countries, the United Kingdom, Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea and Thailand. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. If you are a third-country national not resident in Denmark, you can enter Denmark if: – you have a job purpose or you are to attend a business meeting in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as an employment contract, a recent payslip or other proof of the working relationship; – you are a student, trainee, au pair in Denmark. In this case, you have to bring with you relevant documents, such as a letter of confirmation from the educational institution at which you have enrolled, or the trainee contract, or your residence permit; – you are the partner, parent, child, or relative of a Danish national resident in Denmark or a foreign citizen resident in Denmark. You are advised to bring proof of your relationships, such as a marriage certificate or a birth certificate. You are also advised to bring a copy of the health insurance card of the person resident in Denmark. Sweethearts, fiancĂ©s, stepparents, siblings, step-siblings, grandparents and step-grandparents have to present the proof of a negative COVID-19 test carried out no more than 72 hours before the entry. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    As from 1 July, EU Member States should start lifting the restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU for residents of the following third countries: Algeria, Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, Morocco, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia, Uruguay, China, subject to confirmation of reciprocity. Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican/Holy See should be considered as EU residents for this purpose. Every two weeks this list of countries will be reviewed and the information updated here. More info: [https://data.consilium.europa.eu/doc/document/ST-9208-2020-INIT/en/pdf].

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and no more than fifty people are allowed to gather either outside or inside (public transport, supermarkets, airport and work places exempt). Public gatherings of more than five hundred people are not permitted until at least 31 August. Most restrictions have been lifted in Denmark subject to social distancing advice being followed. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour.

    Read more
    07.07.2020
  • Denmark Danish government to reopen borders with European countries from 27 June; Portugal and Sweden excluded (Reuters, 18.06.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    Borders are open for citizens coming from EU/EEA countries (except Portugal and Sweden), Schengen countries, and the United Kingdom. If you are a Danish national, you can always enter Denmark regardless of you habitual residence and the purpose of your entry. In this case, you need your Danish passport as proof of nationality. If you are a resident in Denmark, you can enter the country. In this case, you have to bring with you a personal identification document with proof of address. Non-Danish citizens with clear symptoms such as dry cough and fever cannot enter Denmark.
    For third country nationals, as from 1 July, EU Member States should start lifting the restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU for residents of the following third countries: Algeria, Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, Morocco, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia, Uruguay, China, subject to confirmation of reciprocity. Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican/Holy See should be considered as EU residents for this purpose. Every two weeks this list of countries will be reviewed and the information updated here. More info: [https://data.consilium.europa.eu/doc/document/ST-9208-2020-INIT/en/pdf].

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and no more than fifty people are allowed to gather either outside or inside (public transport, supermarkets, airport and work places exempt). Public gatherings of more than five hundred people are not permitted until at least 31 August. Most restrictions have been lifted in Denmark subject to social distancing advice being followed. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour.

    Read more
    01.07.2020
  • Denmark Danish government to reopen borders with European countries from 27 June; Portugal and Sweden excluded (Reuters, 18.06.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    The Danish border closure – imposed on March 14 – remains in place for most tourism-related travel. The ban applies to all foreign tourists coming to Denmark, except for those permanently living in Germany, Norway, and Iceland who – effective June 15 – are permitted to enter Denmark if they have a lodging reservation in Denmark for six nights or more.
    The ban does not apply to foreigners who have valid Danish work or residency permits, foreign spouses, foreign parents, or foreign children of Danish citizens and residents, and those the Danish government determines have a “worthy purpose” of travel. The Danish government announced that they will further ease Danish border restrictions for travelers from countries with a low rate of COVID-19 infection on June 27. Exceptions to the Danish border closures change frequently, often with little to no notice. A full list of exceptions to the Danish border closure requirements can be found on the Danish government COVID-19 information page. The status is updated weekly on Thursdays [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/travelling-in-or-out-of-denmark/is-my-country-open-or-closed].

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    The Danish government has agreed a controlled re-opening of Denmark. Full details can be found on the Coronavirus in Denmark website [https://politi.dk/en/coronavirus-in-denmark/controlled-reopening-of-denmark]. Specific guidelines on physical distancing, health protection and business opening hours still need to be followed and no more than fifty people are allowed to gather either outside or inside (public transport, supermarkets, airport and work places exempt). Public gatherings of more than five hundred people are not permitted until at least 31 August. Most restrictions have been lifted in Denmark subject to social distancing advice being followed. Discotheques and music venues remain closed. The Danish authorities have issued recommendations for travellers using public transport, including avoiding travelling during rush hour.

    Read more
    27.06.2020
  • Denmark Passengers are not allowed to enter.
    -This does not apply to:
    – nationals and residents of Denmark;
    – residents of Germany, Iceland and Norway traveling as tourist with proof of a booked accommodation for at least 6 nights;
    – spouse, partner, parent or child of nationals of Denmark residing in Denmark;
    – spouse, partner, parent or child of nationals of Denmark not residing in Denmark. They must travel together;
    – spouse, partner, parent or child of residents of Denmark;
    – passengers returning directly via Denmark to their country of residence.

    International restrictions:

    Borders are closed at least until 1 June. Citizens, EU nationals with a Danish social security card, and third country nationals with Danish residency permits will still be allowed to enter. Non-residents of other nationalities will need a valid reason to travel to Denmark to be allowed in. Internal border controls with other Schengen area members will remain in place until 12 November. The restrictions do not apply for passengers in transit or with connecting flights, and who can provide/present a valid ticket for their next destination which must be non-domestic. Swedish passengers are allowed to arrive in CPH if they are going straight to Sweden via train or car. The border closures will impact a significant number of train, air and ferry routes. Only transport of goods into Denmark will continue. Only three land ports between Denmark and Germany will remain operational: FrÞslev, KrusÄ and SÊd.

    Internal restrictions:

    Domestic flights are suspended.
    A ban on gatherings of more than ten people remains in place. Large gatherings of 500 people or more will be banned until September. All commercial internal flights are suspended.

    Relaxation of restrictions
    From 8 June, gatherings with 30-50 participants, cultural activities, indoor sports and other activities shall be authorised.

    Read more
    17.06.2020
  • Denmark Passengers are not allowed to enter Denmark.
    -This does not apply to:
    – nationals and residents of Denmark;
    – residents of Germany, Iceland and Norway traveling as tourist with proof of a booked accommodation for at least 6 nights;
    – passengers traveling to visit a critically or terminal ill family member; to participate in a funeral or if already in an ongoing health treatment or when called for a court case;
    – legal guardian of a minor or traveling to exercise visitation rights to a minor;
    – passengers with documentation to prove employment in Denmark;
    – passengers transiting directly through Denmark to return to their country of residence.

    International restrictions:

    Borders are closed at least until 1 June. Citizens, EU nationals with a Danish social security card, and third country nationals with Danish residency permits will still be allowed to enter. Non-residents of other nationalities will need a valid reason to travel to Denmark to be allowed in. Internal border controls with other Schengen area members will remain in place until 12 November. The restrictions do not apply for passengers in transit or with connecting flights, and who can provide/present a valid ticket for their next destination which must be non-domestic. Swedish passengers are allowed to arrive in CPH if they are going straight to Sweden via train or car. The border closures will impact a significant number of train, air and ferry routes. Only transport of goods into Denmark will continue. Only three land ports between Denmark and Germany will remain operational: FrÞslev, KrusÄ and SÊd.

    Internal restrictions:

    Domestic flights are suspended.
    A ban on gatherings of more than ten people remains in place. Large gatherings of 500 people or more will be banned until September. All commercial internal flights are suspended.

    Relaxation of restrictions
    From 8 June, gatherings with 30-50 participants, cultural activities, indoor sports and other activities shall be authorised.

    Read more
    15.06.2020
  • Denmark Passengers are not allowed to enter Denmark.
    -This does not apply to:
    – nationals and residents of Denmark.
    – passengers traveling to visit a critically or terminal ill family member; to participate in a funeral or if already in an ongoing health treatment or when called for a court case;
    – legal guardian of a minor or traveling to exercise visitation rights to a minor;
    – passengers with documentation to prove employment in Denmark;
    – passengers transiting directly through Denmark to return to their country of residence;
    – effective 15 June 2020, passengers residing in Germany, Iceland or Norway traveling as tourist. They must have proof of a booked accommodation for at least 6 nights outside the cities of Copenhagen and Frederiksberg.

    International restrictions:

    Borders are closed at least until 1 June. Citizens, EU nationals with a Danish social security card, and third country nationals with Danish residency permits will still be allowed to enter. Non-residents of other nationalities will need a valid reason to travel to Denmark to be allowed in. Internal border controls with other Schengen area members will remain in place until 12 November. The restrictions do not apply for passengers in transit or with connecting flights, and who can provide/present a valid ticket for their next destination which must be non-domestic. Swedish passengers are allowed to arrive in CPH if they are going straight to Sweden via train or car. The border closures will impact a significant number of train, air and ferry routes. Only transport of goods into Denmark will continue. Only three land ports between Denmark and Germany will remain operational: FrÞslev, KrusÄ and SÊd.

    Internal restrictions:

    Domestic flights are suspended.
    A ban on gatherings of more than ten people remains in place. Large gatherings of 500 people or more will be banned until September. All commercial internal flights are suspended.

    Relaxation of restrictions
    From 8 June, gatherings with 30-50 participants, cultural activities, indoor sports and other activities shall be authorised.

    Read more
    12.06.2020
  • Denmark Passengers are not allowed to enter Denmark. -This does not apply to: – nationals and residents of Denmark. – passengers traveling to visit a critically or terminal ill family member; to participate in a funeral or if already in an ongoing health treatment or when called for a court case; – legal guardian of a minor or traveling to exercise visitation rights to a minor. – passengers with documentation to prove employment in Denmark; – passengers transiting directly through Denmark to return to their country of residence.

    International restrictions:

    Borders are closed at least until 1 June. Citizens, EU nationals with a Danish social security card, and third country nationals with Danish residency permits will still be allowed to enter. Non-residents of other nationalities will need a valid reason to travel to Denmark to be allowed in. Internal border controls with other Schengen area members will remain in place until 12 November. The restrictions do not apply for passengers in transit or with connecting flights, and who can provide/present a valid ticket for their next destination which must be non-domestic. Swedish passengers are allowed to arrive in CPH if they are going straight to Sweden via train or car. The border closures will impact a significant number of train, air and ferry routes. Only transport of goods into Denmark will continue.

    Only three land ports between Denmark and Germany will remain operational: FrÞslev, KrusÄ and SÊd.

    Internal restrictions:

    Domestic flights are suspended. A ban on gatherings of more than ten people remains in place. Large gatherings of 500 people or more will be banned until September. All commercial internal flights are suspended. Relaxation of restrictions From 8 June, gatherings with 30-50 participants, cultural activities, indoor sports and other activities shall be authorised.

    Read more
    27.05.2020
  • Denmark

    International restrictions:

    Borders are closed at least until 1 June. Citizens, EU nationals with a Danish social security card, and third country nationals with Danish residency permits will still be allowed to enter. Non-residents of other nationalities will need a valid reason to travel to Denmark to be allowed in. Internal border controls with other Schengen area members will remain in place until 12 November. The restrictions do not apply for passengers in transit or with connecting flights, and who can provide/present a valid ticket for their next destination which must be non-domestic. Swedish passengers are allowed to arrive in CPH if they are going straight to Sweden via train or car. The border closures will impact a significant number of train, air and ferry routes. Only transport of goods into Denmark will continue. Only three land ports between Denmark and Germany will remain operational: FrÞslev, KrusÄ and SÊd.

    Internal restrictions:

    A ban on gatherings of more than ten people remains in place. Large gatherings of 500 people or more will be banned until September. All commercial internal flights are suspended. Relaxation of restrictions From 8 June, gatherings with 30-50 participants, cultural activities, indoor sports and other activities shall be authorised.

    Read more
    21.05.2020
  • Denmark

    International restrictions:

    Borders are closed. Citizens, EU nationals with a Danish social security card, and third country nationals with Danish residency permits will still be allowed to enter. Non-residents of other nationalities will need a valid reason to travel to Denmark to be allowed in. Internal border controls with other Schengen area members will remain in place until 12 November. The restrictions do not apply for passengers in transit or with connecting flights, and who can provide/present a valid ticket for their next destination which must be non-domestic. Swedish passengers are allowed to arrive in CPH if they are going straight to Sweden via train or car. The border closures will impact a significant number of train, air and ferry routes. Only transport of goods into Denmark will continue. Only three land ports between Denmark and Germany will remain operational: FrÞslev, KrusÄ and SÊd. Faroe Islands has banned entry for foreign travellers until at least 30 June, unless their travel is essential.

    Internal restrictions:

    A ban on gatherings of more than ten people remains in place until further notice. Large gatherings of 500 people or more will be banned until September. All commercial internal flights are suspended. Relaxation of restrictions The nationwide lockdown is being eased. Preschool and primary schools have reopened from 15 April. Some small businesses (eg: hairdressers and driving schools) have reopened. Retail shops, including shopping malls, started reopening from 11 May. Since 18 May, restaurants and cafes are resuming, although there are restrictions on the number of people and opening hours. From 8 June, gatherings with 30-50 participants, cultural activities, indoor sports and other activities shall be authorised.

    Read more
    19.05.2020
  • Denmark Passengers are not allowed to enter Denmark. -This does not apply to: – nationals and residents of Denmark. – passengers traveling to visit a critically or terminal ill family member; to participate in a funeral or if already in an ongoing health treatment or when called for a court case; – legal guardian of a minor or traveling to exercise visitation rights to a minor. – passengers with documentation to prove employment in Denmark; – passengers with documentation to prove that parked at Copenhagen Airport (CPH) is the vehicle needed for their ongoing journey out of Denmark (e.g., to Sweden). International Restrictions: Borders are closed. Citizens, EU nationals with a Danish social security card, and third country nationals with Danish residency permits will still be allowed to enter. Non-residents of other nationalities will need a valid reason to travel to Denmark to be allowed in. Internal border controls within the Schengen area will remain in place until 12 November. The restrictions do not apply for passengers in transit or with connecting flights, and who can provide/present a valid ticket for their next destination which must be non-domestic. Swedish passengers are allowed to arrive in CPH if they are going straight to Sweden via train or car. The border closures will impact a significant number of train, air and ferry routes. Only transport of goods into Denmark will continue. Only three land ports between Denmark and Germany will remain operational: FrĂžslev, KrusĂ„ and SĂŠd. Faroe Islands has banned entry for foreign travellers until at least 10 May.

    Internal restrictions:

    A ban on gatherings of more than ten people remains in place until further notice. Large gatherings of 500 people or more will be banned until September. All commercial internal flights are suspended.

    Relaxation of restrictions:

    The nationwide lockdown is being eased. Preschool and primary schools have reopened from 15 April. Some small businesses (eg: hairdressers and driving schools) have reopened.

    Sources https://dk.usembassy.gov/u-s-citizen-services/security-and-travel-information/covid-19-information/

    Read more
    12.05.2020
  • Denmark International Restrictions:
    Borders are closed. Citizens, EU nationals with a Danish social security card, and third country nationals with Danish residency permits will still be allowed to enter. Non-residents of other nationalities will need a valid reason to travel to Denmark to be allowed in.
    1. Passengers are not allowed to enter Denmark.
    -This does not apply to:
    – nationals and residents of Denmark.
    – passengers traveling to visit a critically or terminal ill family member; to participate in a funeral or if already in an ongoing health treatment or when called for a court case;
    – legal guardian of a minor or traveling to exercise visitation rights to a minor.
    – passengers with documentation to prove employment in Denmark;
    – passengers with documentation to prove that parked at Copenhagen Airport (CPH) is the vehicle needed for their ongoing journey out of Denmark (e.g., to Sweden).

    International Restrictions:
    Borders are closed. Citizens, EU nationals with a Danish social security card, and third country nationals with Danish residency permits will still be allowed to enter. Non-residents of other nationalities will need a valid reason to travel to Denmark to be allowed in.
    Internal border controls within the Schengen area will remain in place until 12 November.
    The restrictions do not apply for passengers in transit or with connecting flights, and who can provide/present a valid ticket for their next destination which must be non-domestic. Swedish passengers are allowed to arrive in CPH if they are going straight to Sweden via train or car.
    The border closures will impact a significant number of train, air and ferry routes. Only transport of goods into Denmark will continue.
    Only three land ports between Denmark and Germany will remain operational: FrÞslev, KrusÄ and SÊd.
    Faroe Islands has banned entry for foreign travellers until at least 10 May.

    Internal restrictions:

    Indoor events with 100 or more participants will be banned. There is currently still a ban on gathering of more than ten people should remain in place only until 10 May. Large gatherings of 500 people or more will be banned until September.
    All commercial internal flights are suspended.

    Relaxation of restrictions
    The nationwide lockdown is being eased. Preschool and primary schools have reopened from 15 April.

    Read more
    09.05.2020
  • Source https://politi.dk/coronavirus-i-danmark
    https://politi.dk/coronavirus-i-danmark/seneste-nyt-fra-myndighederne/foerste-trin-i-kontrolleret-genaabning-af-det-danske-samfund
    https://politi.dk/coronavirus-i-danmark/in-english
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