In order to relax from the stresses and strains of vacation on vacation, it depends on the one hand on the choice of the right holiday home and on the other hand on a well-organized excursion plan.
Most Danish holiday homes are privately owned, but are used by national portals such as dk-ferien.de and dan-bureau.com marketed. The equipment varies accordingly and depends on the owner’s preferences.
Good holiday homes are sold out quickly despite the huge range on offer and should be booked early – ideally a year in advance.
In addition to rent, there are often additional costs for electricity, water, wood and telephone. The mattresses on Danish beds are often softer than German tourists are used to at home. When packing the fitted sheets, you should note that Danish double beds often only have one mattress. The bed linen offered is mostly based on very warm temperatures. Tourists who are sensitive to the cold should pack additional blankets. You can’t always rely on cleaning agents, toilet paper and garbage bags in Danish holiday homes – it’s better to take a supply with you for the first few days.
The description of the holiday home usually reveals where the holiday home is located. The stated distance to the beach is usually based on the air line. Google Maps or Bing maps can be used to determine the route. When choosing a holiday home, not only the proximity to the beach should play a role. A convenient location enables you to get to know the south of Denmark in all its beauty.
If you visit the island of Mön, you should not miss the unique, untouched nature with heaths, meadows and forests. The Fanefjord Sogn, a parish on the island with the Fanefjord Kirke church, is definitely worth a visit. The municipality has almost 1500 inhabitants and can be reached by car via the neighboring municipality of Damsholte Sogn in the northeast.
There is even an extraordinary museum very close by. In 1977, in Falster’s oldest town, Stubbekøbing, a museum about historic motorcycles and radio receivers opened. You can marvel at the oldest motorcycle in the world from 1897 and one of the world’s largest collections of radio receivers, loudspeakers and gramophones.
Anyone who has fallen in love with the particularly delicious Bogø Chokolade by Anne Lise Andersen can go to Denmark’s only private one Chocolate Museum Watch the production and of course snack yourself. The museum is open daily from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Bogo and the island of the same name are only half an hour away from Møn.
Following the chocolate paradise, an excursion to the 1500 hectare Corselitzer Wälters on Felster is a good idea. Here visitors experience a true journey through time. The area consists of 72 Bronze Age burial mounds, six barrows from the Neolithic Age, a shell stone, a medieval hollow road (Hulvej) and a wide old border wall of 29 hectares today. The quickest way to get to Felster from Bogo is via the direct ferry connection, just 10 minutes from the Chocolate Museum. One of Denmark’s most popular beaches is located in the immediate vicinity of the Corselitzer Wälters, and thanks to the sand it is especially popular with children.
Important – especially for excursions: Although Denmark is a member of the European Union, which makes entry easier in particular, payments are still made in Danish kroner. You should not rely on the acceptance of EC and credit cards. Even petrol stations sometimes insist on cash payments. When paying with credit cards, fees of up to 4% are often borne by the customer and added to the bill. In rural regions it can happen that there are neither banks nor ATMs far and wide.