find a flight


Share this deal! Close flight from to I found this great deal for a flight to on Vayama. Check it out! From your email address: To email address: Subject: Message: Share Post Tweet Tweet about this deal: Paste this link into IM or email: vay_share_

Why book with Vayama?
Search deals from 500+ airlines worldwide.
Rest assured that you will find the same itinerary for a lower price.
Get the support you need, thanks to Vayama's Customer Care Commitment.

Roundtrip Flight deals to Denmark
* The prices listed below are past searches done by real customers in the last 24 hours for specific travel dates. Fares are roundtrip, based on availability, and are subject to change.
New York (NYC)
Copenhagen (CPH)
New York (JFK)
Copenhagen (CPH)
Boston (BOS)
Copenhagen (CPH)
Chicago (CHI)
Copenhagen (CPH)
Chicago (ORD)
Copenhagen (CPH)
Los Angeles (LAX)
Copenhagen (CPH)

Cheap Flights to Denmark with Vayama starting at $ 443

Fairytale castles, myths and legends from the Viking era, and home to one of the world’s best loved children’s author, the country of Denmark is a land waiting to be discovered. From a rural life on the many islands to the bright lights of Copenhagen, Denmark is worth a visit any time of year. Take a chance to grab a flight there and see for yourself.

The mainland of Denmark, just attached to Germany and the European continent with a border only a few hundred miles across, is the peninsula of Jutland jutting out into the North Sea like a finger pointing upwards. Even though Denmark is one of the four Scandinavian countries, it has strong links with its neighbour, Germany.

With 7,000km of coastline and over 400 islands, there are not many places in Denmark that are far from the sea. About 90 of the islands of Denmark are inhabited, the largest one being Zealand where Copenhagen is situated, nearer to Sweden than the rest of Denmark.

Some of the larger islands in Denmark are connected by bridges that seemed to defy physics. These engineering feats can stretch for 18km like the Great Belt Bridge which links Zealand to Funen. This is very important in uniting Denmark both socially and politically.

It would not be fair to talk about Denmark and not mention its most famous son – Hans Christian Andersen. Born in 1805 in Odense on the island of Funen, Hans Christian Andersen was inspired by the dark forests, stupendous castles and the foaming sea to create such classics as The Princess and the Pea, The Little Mermaid and The Ugly Duckling. His influence is everywhere in the town not surprisingly, and you can learn more about the man behind the fairytales by visiting his house, which had become a museum as well as Fyrtojet, a newer museum dedicated more to children.

One of the most stunning castles in Denmark is Egeskov Castle, set in the middle of a lake with gorgeous turrets and a pinkish glow. Each room is furnished to reflect eras of the castle’s 450 year old history plus there is a motor museum, children’s playground and maze.

On Zealand is Elsinore, made famous as being the setting for Hamlet, Shakespeare’s play about his Prince of Denmark. Kronberg Castle is where the main action of the play takes place and it still hosts an open air performance every summer. For a typical Danish fishing port, take a look at Hornbaek near Elsinore on the northern coast. The beaches here stretch for miles and it is the starting point in June for the yearly yacht regatta around the island.

If Denmark strikes you as a great place to holiday, you will not be disappointed. There are so many places to explore in Denmark that it is best to catch a cheap flight with Vayama and spend a couple of weeks meandering through the countryside or living it up in the capital.

Danish Etiquette Tips

In America, we are used to saying and hearing "How are you?" all the time. It's just a typical part of greeting, and you might not necessarily want to know the answer. However, in Denmark, "How are you?" is reserved for people you have a close relationship with, and it's only asked if you truly want to know the answer.

Denmark is a country that is very proud of their culture. Respect the Danish while on your trip and keep some basic etiquette in mind.

1. Dress Attire

  1. DO dress neatly.
  2. DO wear jeans for casual events, but definitely make sure they are neat and clean.

2. Table Manners

  1. DO rest your wrists at the edge of the table.
  2. DO try everything served to you and accept offers for second helpings.
  3. DO finish everything on your plate.
  4. DO make eye contact during a toast and raise your glass eye level.
  5. DO place your knife and fork across your plate with the handles to the right when you are done eating.
  6. DON'T start eating until the host says "Skol."
  7. DON'T expect a meal to be quick. Sometimes dinner can last over four hours!

3. Tipping

  1. DO leave a 10% tip at a restaurant if the service was good.

4. Gift giving and Accepting Gifts

  1. DO open a gift immediately.
  2. DON'T give extravagant gifts. Liquor or flowers is often appreciated it. Also, a book about your hometown makes a nice gift.
  3. DON'T give sharp objects as a gift.
  4. DO wrap flowers if giving them as a gift.
  5. DO give roses or wildflowers if you wish to give flowers. Avoid giving white roses, however. They are associated with mourning.

5. Body Gestures

  1. DON'T be too touchy feely. It's not appreciated in Denmark.

6. Greetings

  1. DO greet with a nice, firm handshake accompanied by eye contact and a smile.
  2. DO shake hands with everybody present when arriving and again when departing. Don't forget the children! Shake hands with them, too.
  3. DO shake hands with women first.
  4. DON'T call someone by their first name until invited to, but you'll probably be invited to move to a first name basis very quickly.

7. Visitors Etiquette

  1. DON'T arrive more than 15 minutes late.
  2. DO take your shoes off upon entering.
  3. DO dress well.
  4. DO help your host with preparation and clean-up.
  5. DO bring a dessert or alcoholic beverage.

8. Business Meeting

  1. DO make an appointment in advance and have it confirmed in writing. Avoid scheduling appointments in the summertime if possible, because many Danes go on vacation then.
  2. DON'T be late! Punctuality is important in Denmark. If you're running more than five minutes late, call to explain.
  3. DON'T expect much small talk.
  4. DO send an agenda in advance and follow it at the meeting.
  5. DON'T bring a gift to an initial meeting. It's not customary, but you may send a gift after negotiations are complete. Small gifts with a company logo are appropriate.

9. Socializing and Conversation

  1. DON'T expect to be asked "How are you?" as often as in America. This question is only asked if you have a personal relationship with the person and you really want to know how they are.
  2. DON'T mistake a Dane for being Swedish or Norwegian.
  3. DO say "thank you" a lot. Danes do it, so be polite back to them.

You will find that people in Denmark are very polite, so return the thoughtfulness and be polite back to them! You'll blend in much better and impress those around you. Have a wonderful trip to Denmark!

Why book with Vayama?

  • Compare the best deals on 500+ airlines worldwide in one search
  • Amazing fares to US and international destinations
  • Rest assured that you will find the same itinerary for a lower price.
  • Get the support you need, thanks to Vayama's Customer Care Commitment.

Let the fun begin!

Booking a flight will take you minutes thanks to a comprehensive one page checkout process. Start the pre-trip fun now by finding and booking your cheap flight to Denmark on Vayama™!