COVID-19 INFO FOR TRAVELERS VISITING DENMARK

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The COVID-19 situation in Denmark
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 COVID-19 INFO FOR TRAVELLERS VISITING DENMARK
Rules and restrictions regarding the COVID-19 situation in Denmark
 
 
INBOUND TRAVEL SERVICE
 
Update for International Travelers - 2021
Travelling In and Out of Denmark during the Covid-19 Pandemic.
 

UPDATED COVID-19 INFORMATION FOR TRAVELLERS VISITING DENMARK
As from the end of October 2020 - all entry permits to Denmark have been adjusted and updated. Follow the new travel restrictions or permission to enter Denmark from the Coronasmitte.dk and the Danish Police Authorities website below. Before planning a visit to Denmark - always contact the Danish Embassy or local Danish Consulate in your country - and be updated about the COVID-19 status in Denmark.

Face Masks
At the present - Face Masks are required by law on all public transport in Denmark and at every rail and transit station areas - plus at all bars and eating places for non-seating guests - as well as inside all public accessible facilities - convenience stores - shopping malls - supermarkets - retail shops - hospitals - cinemas etc. - and at all higher educational institutions too. The Danish Health Authority also recommends face covering in crowded public areas to avoid possible COVID 19 infection - or to prevent the spread of the Coronavirus - as well as keeping an appropriate distance from your fellow citizens and travellers - and furthermore respecting all the hotspot entering rules.


Rules and restrictions regarding the COVID-19 situation in Denmark
There are still some health requirements to consider plus specific restrictions for entering Denmark - and we can guide you through rules and limitations regarding the COVID-19 situation in Denmark - if you prefer using our Inbound Travel Service for future reservations in connection with Transfers - Transport - Tours - Travel arrangements - or Seminars and Conferences - as well as Event and Incentive trips - plus the special assembly rules and accommodation requirements. Inbound Travel Service complies with all COVID-19 health and safety legislations associated with our many services and arrangements in Denmark.

Event & Venue Calendar - 2021
Events & Venues in our Event Calendar can be affected by the COVID-19 situation in Copenhagen and Denmark.


Information from the Danish Authorities
about Covid-19 in Denmark
You can read below all updated and necessary information from the Danish Authorities about Corona Virus/Covid-19 in Denmark - and the contact info for further questioning.


INBOUND TRAVEL SERVICE

 
 
Information from Danish Ministries & Authorities about Corona Virus/Covid-19
in Denmark.
 
 


Danish National Police


Danish National Police is the highest authority
within the Danish police.

Hotline

The Danish Authorities joint hotline: + 45 7020 0233

Latest news from the Danish Police Authorities & other Ministries and Authorities in Denmark.

Coordinated information stream about COVID-19 from the following Danish Ministries and Authorities:

The Danish Ministry of Health - Danish Health Authority - Danish Patient Safety Authority - Statens Serum Institut - Danish Medicines Agency - The Ministry of Justice - Danish National Police - Ministry of Industry - Business and Financial Affairs - Danish Business Authority - Cultural Policy and Ministry of foreign affairs of Denmark. Other Danish Ministries and Authorities will follow-up and provide additional information about the COVID-19 situation in Denmark.

Read more...

Update for International Travelers - 2021
Travelling In and Out of Denmark during the Covid-19 Pandemic.

Coronasmitte.dk is the joint website of the Danish Authorities - where individuals and businesses can find current information, advice and knowledge about COVID-19.


The Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Denmark

Phone. +45 33 92 00 00


CORONAVIRUS/COVID-19

 

Updated Travel Advice - 2021

Information in English about the Ministry of Foreign Affairs' travel advice in relation to coronavirus/ COVID-19 can be found below.

Questions regarding entry to Denmark and assessments of worthy purposes for entering Denmark must be directed to the Danish Police. The Ministry of Foreign Affairs cannot answer questions regarding this matter.

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Corona­virus/ COVID-19

Questions and answers on novel coronavirus

FAQ on outbreaks of pneumonia caused by a novel coronavirus (COVID-19). The FAQ is being revised and will return as soon as possible..


Hotline
For general advice about COVID-19, you can call the hotline of The Danish Health Authority, tel. +45 72 22 74 59

Read more...


 
 
The Danish Ministry of Foreign Affairs
Foreign Embassies and Consulates in Denmark
 
Brief History from 1770!
 
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs headquarters on Asiatisk Plads - Christianshavn.
 
 
 
See - if time
 
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs - Copenhagen
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs is located on the isle of Amager - and on one of Copenhagen’s most beautiful spots - with a splendid view - for employees and visitors - over the harbour area and medieval Christianshavn. It was King Christian IV (1577-1648 - ruled Denmark and Norway 1588-1648) best known as the great builder of Copenhagen - who founded Christianshavn around 1617-22 - with its many canals - partly to protect the Royal Danish Navy and to increase trading with merchants from abroad. The Royal Navy Hospital nearby the Ministry was established in 1777 - and houses today the Naval Museum.



Asiatisk Plads
The present buildings from 1978-1980 - of The Ministry of Foreign Affairs is situated on Asiatisk Plads (Asian Square) - which was the former warehouse quarters and quay for the previous global East Asiatic Company EAC/ØK - which was one of the largest shipping companies in the world - with trading activities between Asia and Africa - as well as sugar import from the Danish West Indies (Virgin Islands) - a past colony of Denmark in the Caribbean - and sold to the US in 1817 - for 25 million Dollars.
 
Asiatisk Plads and the Frigate "Havfruen" in 1880 at the East Asiatic Company's quay - where the present Foreign Ministry’s complex are located. Here ships unloaded their goods from the Far East and Africa.
The quay at Asiatisk Plads in 1936 - with Eigtveds Warehouse to the left and the Church of Our Saviour at the back. The Church was built in 1689 with 150 steps twisting around the outside with a magnificent view over Christianshavn and the city.
 
Eigtveds Warehouse - 1750
Beside the headquarters of The Ministry of Foreign Affairs lies the old 4-story Eigtveds Warehouse from 1750 - which was owned by East Asiatic Company - who used the warehouse facilities until 1976. The entire warehouse complex was then taken over by the central administration - who carefully renovated the magnificent old building and turned it into a modern conference centre for multi-ministerial purposes in 1982.
 
The harbour area around Eigtveds Warehouse from 1750 - with ships on the pier loading barrels in 1926. The warehouse was a 4-story high building and the dock facilities were in function until 1976.
The present Eigtveds Warehouse beside the ministerial buildings was turned into a modern conference centre and well-designed reception facilities in 1982 - for the Foreign Ministry and the Central Administration.
 

Brief History
From the 17th century - Denmark has had close relations with foreign countries and especially with its Scandinavian neighbours - as a neutral state. The diplomatic connection was established through the Kings special Foreign department - which was a particular section in the central administration in Copenhagen. Around 1770 - the Foreign department was separated from the Chancellery premises - and named the Ministry of Foreign Affairs - with one minister and a handful of employees.

World Wars
After the introduction in 1849 - of the new Danish Constitution - and during the First World War the interest in foreign policy enhanced between the politicians at the Danish Rigsdag (Parliament). To achieve more influence on the international scene - a Foreign Policy Committee was create in 1923 - but during the Second World War - and occupation of the Danish Kingdom - the Ministry of Foreign Affairs had hardly any authority on the political arena like most other conquered countries.

World Organisations
After the Second World War - and up to today - the Ministry of Foreign Affairs has contributed to form multilateral collaboration with organisations such as the UN - NATO - OECD - EU - WTO and many more - plus service the many embassies and overseas offices abroad under the jurisdiction of the head office in Copenhagen.

 
The Red Building called the Chancellery House was completed in 1721 - and was the first headquarter for the Danish Foreign Service until 1848. The building still exists and can bee seen beside Christiansborg Palace.
Amalienborg Palace in 1884 - where Christian VII's Palace to the left of King Frederik V's equestrian statue - was the address of the Foreign Ministry until 1898. The Marble Church at the back was not completed until 1894.
 
Various addresses at historic locations
In 1721 - the first Foreign Service had its headquarters in The Red Building (Den Røde bygning) until the end of the absolutism period in 1849. The impressive Red building can bee seen on the corner of Christiansborg Palace Square and Slotsholmsgade. Today the Red building houses The Ministry of Finance.
 
Det Harsdoffske Palæ (Harsdoffske Mansion) in 1898 - on Kongens Nytorv (The Kings Square) was the headquarters for the Foreign Ministry until 1923. Other prominent buildings around the square included the Royal Danish Theatre, Charlottenborg - the French Embassy - and and the fashionable Hotel d'Angleterre.
From 1923 - the seat of the Danish Foreign Ministry was at Christiansborg Palace. The picture is from 1924, with Christiansborg Palace at the back and Højbro Plads in front. In the middle of the square - the equestrian statue of Bishop Absalon - erected in 1902. Absalon was the founder of Copenhagen around 1167.
 
Amalienborg Palace an Christiansborg Palace
In 1853 - the Ministry of Foreign Affairs moved to one of the mansions at Amalienborg Palace called Christian VII’s palace - and then later to Christian VIII's palace. In 1898 - the Foreign Ministry had to hand over their premises back to the Royal Family - and moved to new locations at Kongens Nytorv (The Kings New Square) into Det Harsdoffske Palæ - a huge mansion near Nyhavn. After a few years the Foreign Ministry ran out of space and in 1923 - and then move to Christiansborg Palace together with the Central Administration.
 
The Foreign Ministry is located in picturesque surroundings at Christianshavn - where the two masts wooden cargo ketch named Skibladner II from 1897 - has a permanent place at the quay alongside Eigtveds Warehouse.
 
Asiatisk Plads
Following a very turbulent period after the Second World War and with different addresses around in Copenhagen - as well as an explosive growth in staff and workload - the present government found it necessary to assemble the Ministry of Foreign Affairs under its own roof. In 1978 - the buildings at Asiatisk Plads were completed and inaugurated for used - and have since been the prime headquarters of the Foreign Danish Ministry.
 
Information about Embassies & Consulates in Denmark
Contact the Royal Danish Ministry of Foreign Affairs if you are in need of information regarding foreign Embassies and Consulates in Denmark - or click on the following link to contact these Foreign Representations in Denmark:

Embassies & Consulates in Denmark
 

Location

The Ministry of Foreign Affairs is located on the isle of Amager - and nearby the historic Canals of Christianshavn.

See: Canals of Christianshavn
 

The Danish Ministry of Foreign Affairs

Address
Royal Danish Ministry of Foreign Affairs
UM - (Udenrigsministeriet)
Asiatisk Plads 2
1448 Copenhagen K
Tel. +45 33 92 00 00
Fax +45 32 54 05 33

 

The Danish Ministry of Foreign Affairs
 
 
 
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