How to Apply: Embassy Registration
Complete our easy online application and pay with credit card or PayPal
Your embassy will assist you if an emergency (eg. Natural disasters, civil unrest, etc) occur
Why Register with the Embassy
Required Information to Apply
Once You Have Registered With Your Embassy Or Consulate, You Will Need To Update Your Data If:
- your contact details change,
- your civil status changes,
- you are going back to your home country.
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Frequently Asked Questions
If you’re looking for a uniquely Scandinavian vacation, Denmark is the country for you. It is nearly surrounded by the North and Baltic seas, with neighbors Germany to the south, Sweden to the northeast, connected by the Øresund Bridge, and Norway to the north, across the North Sea. The entire Kingdom of Denmark also includes Greenland and the Faroe Islands, which are autonomous territories. Denmark proper has a population of nearly 6 million people. The official language spoken is Danish, but most people also speak some level of English. Young people and those living in cities generally speak fluent English. German is also spoken by many Danes, especially those living in the south, near the German border. The climate in Denmark is temperate and mild, with winters rarely dropping below 0 degrees Celsius and summers usually hovering around 17 degrees Celsius. Denmark is part of the European Union, but has retained its own currency, the Danish krone. This has made the country less susceptible to ups and downs in the global value of the euro. As part of the EU, Denmark will soon be adopting the ETIAS, which will apply to visa-exempt travelers. This article will outline more specifics of the ETIAS and tourism in Denmark.
The European Travel Information and Authorisation System (ETIAS) will be put into place likely in the year 2022. After its implementation, travelers to participating countries who are currently visa-exempt will need to obtain a travel authorization before entering the EU. The purpose of this system is to ensure greater security within Europe by keeping track of all travelers coming in and out. The ETIAS requirement will help authorities to keep careful records of all visitors, meaning they can make informed decisions about who should be allowed in and more importantly, who should be denied entry. This decision arrived in the wake of increased security breaches, terrorist attacks, and illegal immigration in the EU. The process of obtaining the ETIAS will be extremely simple, requiring some basic information and a scan of your valid passport. The entire process will be conducted online. The application will cost 7 euros and once approved, you will receive your travel authorization in your email inbox. It will then be valid for 3 years to visit all EU countries (except the UK and Ireland) and Liechtenstein, Norway, Iceland, and Switzerland. It is a minor extra step for visa-free travelers, but will mean greater safety and security for all participating countries.
If you are flying internationally, you will likely land in the Copenhagen airport, Kastrup, which is a short drive or train ride into the city. The city itself is a beautiful mixture of traditional Danish architecture and contemporary Scandinavian aesthetic. It is a highly walkable city, with the longest pedestrian shopping stretch in all of Europe, Strøget. There you can enjoy internationally acclaimed brands, souvenirs, and beautifully crafted local goods. Danish designers are world renowned for their simplicity and elegance in design. You can see this reflected in the fashions of Copenhagen locals, often dressed with effortless sophistication. The city is intersected by a few canals, with walking paths all along the harbors and many connecting bridges. A cruise through the canals is an excellent way to take in the city’s highlights along the water at a leisurely pace. Copenhagen has a wealth of beautiful architecture, seamlessly mixing the old with the new. The medieval Church of St. Petri is the city’s oldest preserved building, partially dating back to the 16th century. The Renaissance period saw the building of Rosenborg Castle, the old Stock Exchange, and Frederiksborg Palace at the behest of “the builder king”, Christian IV. Frederiksstaden is a district of Copenhagen that was built in the Rococo style, which makes for a highly interesting and historic walk-through. Copenhagen is now known as a modern architecture hub, seeing lots of notable buildings erected since the start of the millennium. The Copenhagen Opera House is perhaps the most recognizable feature of the city’s waterfront, featuring a sleek and modern design by Danish architect Henning Larsen and built in 2005.
If you’re looking to get away from the crowds and see the real Danish coastline, you might want to take a trip over to Jutland, the peninsula in western Denmark, partially shared with Germany. The beaches in Jutland are covered in sweeping sand dunes and sparse grasses. Along the west coast, you can still see the surprisingly intact remnants of the seaside bunkers that were built during World War II after the German invasion. The bunkers are now a place for local graffiti artists and visitors to the beach to leave their own unique mark. Inland Jutland is very open, featuring wide plains and heaths. The houses outside of the cities are generally well spaced apart, so most people in the area have thriving gardens.
You will have many opportunities to try some of the delicious Danish cuisine throughout your trip. Copenhagen actually has more Michelin stars than any other city in Northern Europe. One ubiquitous lunch option is the smørrebrød, an open faced sandwich on rye bread, topped with smoked meat or fish, hard-boiled eggs, or vegetables. You will also encounter street vendors selling pølser, a Danish take on the American hot dog. And whatever meal you get in a Danish restaurant will likely come with a side of kartofler, or potatoes, a Danish staple. Rababergrød is a lovely and light summer dessert of rhubarb compote, often with sugar or cream served on top. If you’re traveling in the winter, you would be remiss not to try gløgg, a warm mulled wine with spices, fruit peel, raisins, and almonds that is left to simmer for a few days before enjoying. It is a delicious and warming treat in the Christmas season.
Denmark has much to offer travelers in the ways of history, architecture, culture, cuisine, and modernity. You will likely feel inspired by their simple yet elegant way of life. You might even take a bit of hygge with you – the important Danish concept of coziness. Enjoy your Nordic tour!
- Select the country to which you are requesting the visa
- Select the type of visa and read the instructions carefully.
- Select Apply Now
- Fill in the application form
- Pay using a Visa Card, Mastercard or other debit card.
- Await approval via email, then download and print the e-Visa from your account.
- Present your printed e-Visa to the immigration officer at the port of entry.
We know that our applicants can come across unexpected changes in their travel plans that may prevent them from traveling and therefore getting their visa. This is why we understand you may want to request a cancellation of your visa application and a credit for the amount paid. However, we will only approve the refund/credit if it follows our Refund policy guideline:
- If your application has not been reviewed by our team, nor submitted to the government for approval, then you will receive a credit for the full amount of the iVisa processing fee and government fee(visa cost).
- If your application has been reviewed by our team but has not yet been submitted to the government for approval, you will receive a credit for the full amount of the government fee (visa cost).
- If your application has been submitted to the government for approval or a visa is already issued, unfortunately, no credit is available.
Our policy also applies to these circumstances:
- If we make a mistake on your application, a 100% refund of the iVisa processing fee will be issued and we will process your visa again at no cost.
- If you purchase rush or super rush processing additional fee and we do not deliver the travel document within the agreed timeframe, you will receive a credit for the iVisa rush or super rush processing fee.
- If you miss your trip because iVisa does not deliver the travel document within the agreed timeframe, you will receive a full cash refund for the government fee and iVisa processing fee.
- The exception to the clause above is if the government is the cause of the delay or your arrival date was sooner than our super rush processing time. In such case, you will receive a credit for the iVisa processing fee.
If for any reason, you are not satisfied with our services, please feel free to contact us. Under reasonable circumstances, we will grant a credit of the iVisa processing fee to be used for a future order.