Transportation – Denmark has a transportation system that features metro lines, extensive bus routes, and an interactive train network. You can use a taxi easily but it comes at a cost.
Road conditions are very good. Denmark is extremely bicycle-friendly and there are bicycle lanes located throughout the country, usually paralleling vehicular lanes. So, cycling is one of the best ways to explore Denmark especially the capital Copenhagen.
If you visit Copenhagen, then your transport ticket depends on how many zones you are traveling through. Copenhagen is also a compact city and you can visit most of the city’s attractions on foot.
Denmark is also included in the InterRail Global Pass that allows access to train routes in 33 European countries, making a multi-stop Scandinavian trip easy
You can use the budget bus companies like Flixbus that can take you across the country for a cheap price. I had a long journey from Amsterdam to Copenhagen on this bus.
- By keeping a flexible schedule, one can use the ridesharing service BlaBlaCar.
- One can save money on attractions and transportation with various types of city cards. You can use a Copenhagen Card, a couple of City Passes, or a complete travel Pass for your use.
Accommodation – A hostel dormitory bed starts around €15 and most hostels come with breakfast.
I stayed in Urban House Copenhagen by Menninger and booked it by Booking.com. By staying there I can recommend it.
Other sites to plan and choose your accommodation might be Air BnB, Agoda, or Hostelworld. However, when you’re looking for a hostel, do your research, read reviews to get a feel for the place. and book somewhere that suits you
Food and local Dishes – Traditional Danish food is more or less all about meat, So find a veg option is a complicated task. Apart from a good Indian restaurant, I tried the few traditional Danish dishes which were.
- Flodebolle, a popular Danish sweet, is made from a wafer biscuit with marshmallow cream covered in a chocolate shell.
- Wienerbrod is the sweet breakfast pastry that North Americans refer to as a Danish.
- Rugbrod is a dark rye bread that is considered a staple for most Danes.
- Risalamande, a combination of rice pudding, cream with a sauce. Usually, a Christmas dessert is served as cold.