Vallo Slot, Denmark 🤫

Something visits denmark
Something Complicated selfie (Vallo Slot, Slotsgade, Koge, Denmark)

In Vallo Slot, a small village on the outskirts of Copenhagen, Denmark, the Danish manor house is located in the middle of the town of Villa. Next to the castle and its park are some historic houses, located in a street known as Valle Castle Street, just outside the city centre.

The three-storey building designed by Lauritz Thurah was built in the courtyard between 1735 and 1738, the two-storey, three-storey house on the other side of the castle road of Valle, built between 1580 and 1586.

In 1731, King Christian VI gave the estate to Queen Sophia Magdalena, who founded the Noble Vallo Foundation for Lemarried Daughters in 1737.

The castle still provides accommodation for women of the Danish nobility, but until 1976 access to the residence was not limited to unmarried women, and now widowed and divorced women are also affected.

Today, it serves as a residence for widows, widows, divorcees, the elderly and disabled.

Given that Denmark consists of over 1000 islands, it should come as no surprise that you are never too far from a beautiful sea view. The castles you visit are certainly worth a visit, and given the fact that it consists of over 1000 islands That should come as no surprise.

The area where Zealand was carved is now a huge lake that bears similarities to Zealand, and in addition, the region also includes the island of Malaren (built between 1580 and 1586). Rumour has it that Zealand was carved out of Sweden.

Other attractions in the region include the view from the Riberhus castle ruin, which is breathtaking, and the wonderful Museum of Modern Art overlooking the Öresund. The night watchman brings history to life, but the gardens are also pleasant and you can visit the city of Copenhagen with its many museums, museums and galleries. Even more attractions include the Royal Palace, the Ribberhus Museum and the Museum of Natural History.

There are special artistic merits and fun, but you will also get a ticket to see some of the more interesting works of art in the Museum of Modern Art if you travel as a child.

Most people head straight for the iconic statue at the back, but the adjacent Copenhagen Zoo and Frederiksberg Park are very funny for a lesser historical depiction. It is not normally open to tourists, so I strongly recommend you take the time to stroll through the star-shaped fortress and enjoy the view.

Head clockwise around Zealand to Funen and then to Jutland, and if you have little time, visit a small town about halfway around central Zealand. It won’t take long to visit this city, but it’s definitely worth seeing the rows of sunshine – yellow houses when you head to FYN Island. I prefer to return to Copenhagen without backtracking, so I took the time to enjoy a relaxing and picturesque ferry ride around the lake, which is considered Denmark’s most beautiful sea mile.

The original was taken by the Swedes as war money in 1659 and is now Drottningholm Castle in Stockholm, but it was possible to visit Kronborg and Frederiksborg in one day by public transport from Copenhagen. In fact, I enjoyed comparing the imposing Kron Borg fortress with the more ostentatious and palatial feel that this castle has. If you can’t make it to the Frederisborg slot, Rosenborg Castle in Copenhagen offers a similar experience, including the treasury of the Danish Crown Jewel. With its rolling hills and beautiful scenery, Fyn will surely capture your heart, even if it is not the star attraction of a city like Odense.

The Museum of Decorative Art describes itself as “Danish history explained in the form of artworks from the last 500 years of Danish history, and you can literally step back into the past. The rooms of the former royal palace are filled with more than 1000 paintings, sculptures, ceramics and other decorative works covering the past 500 years of the palace. Some of them represent the history of Denmark, such as Denmark’s first king, the Danish king Det Norske, or the Danish Empire. When this happened, the houses were moved across Denmark and grouped in different parts of Copenhagen, with the exception of Kronborg and Frederiksborg in Copenhagen.

Ringsted, the commercial centre in the middle of the island, was situated between the two capitals Copenhagen and Ringsted (also known as the city centre) and the capital of Denmark. It opens daily at 10 am and closes at 6 pm depending on the season (closing times vary depending on the season). It is also open daily from 9 am to 5 pm, some even until 10 pm.

Published by Something Complicated

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