Plus Park Globetrotter Airport Hotel - SDH Partner Hotel

  • Zealand
  • Copenhagen Area

Hotel Facilities

  • Free wifi
  • Restaurant
  • Non smoking
  • Airport: 3,2 km
  • 295 Rooms

Modern facilities near Copenhagen Airport

The hotel offers 295 cozy designed rooms in a Nordic and minimalist style, equipped with modern facilities to ensure a pleasant stay. Choose between standard, superior, and junior suite room categories. The top floor rooms offer breathtaking views either over Amager Strand, Øresund and the Øresund Bridge or over Copenhagen.

Food and drinks
Salt & Pepper, the hotel's restaurant, invites guests to a enjoyable culinary experience in a cozy atmosphere with a tempting menu of breakfast, lunch, dinner, and delicacies. If you prefer a more relaxed setting, the lounge bar offers an alluring snack menu where you can also enjoy sports events on the large TV screen.

Active stay
Located next to Amager Strandpark, the hotel offers you the opportunity to take a jog around the lagoon, just a few minutes walk from the entrance. Conclude with a refreshing dip in Øresund.

Whether you are organizing a business meeting, a party, or a conference, Park Globetrotter Copenhagen Airport - SDH Partner Hotel can meet your needs with modern meeting facilities and AV equipment. The hotel has a total of 23 meeting rooms that can accommodate up to 400 guests.

The area
Whether you are on a business trip or vacation, the hotel has a convenient location close to Copenhagen Airport and Femøren metro station, directly connected to Copenhagen's city center at Kongens Nytorv metro station. From here, you can explore the charming restaurant scene in Nyhavn, take a leisurely walk down Langelinie with views of The Little Mermaid statue, or visit Rundetårn on Købmagergade for panoramic views of the city's towers and spires. If shopping is more your style, Strøget with its exciting shops is right next to Kongens Nytorv metro station. If you prefer to stay near the hotel, Northern Europe's largest aquarium, Den Blå Planet, and Amager Strandpark are just around the corner with an amazing location overlooking Øresund.

Attractions nearby of Plus Park Globetrotter Airport Hotel - SDH Partner Hotel

  • Photo: Den Blå Planet

    Den Blå Planet, National Aquarium Denmark

    0.76 km

    Experience the world under the sea as you discover majestic hammerhead sharks, secretive octopi and graceful rays at Northern Europe’s largest aquarium, Den Blå Planet (The Blue Planet) in Copenhagen.

    Dive beneath the surface at Den Blå Planet, National Aquarium Denmark, and explore seven million liters of water. The whirlpool-inspired architecture contains five different sections, representing a vast array of species and habitats. Visit the bird colonies on the steep fells of the Faroe Islands, the playful sea otters from Alaska, and the elusive Giant Pacific octopus. In warmer waters, you can visit the colorful fish of the coral reef, the curious creatures of the lakes and rivers in Africa, and the crown jewel of the aquarium: the beautiful Ocean Tank.

    The Ocean Tank, the Water Playground, and the Tropical Rainforest

    The Ocean Tank contains majestic hammerhead sharks and elegant rays, and you can get right beneath the surface in our underwater tunnel.

    Gain knowledge about local flora and fauna by going on an adventure in the ‘The Wild Waterhole’, where our storytellers will help you identify the different exciting animals living in the pond. Gain an appreciation for the exciting and beautiful local nature surrounding the aquarium, while you explore the outdoor facilities of Den Blå Planet.

    At the Water Playground, you can learn while you play, with pumps and drains that display all the different ways water can be used. There is, of course, a more traditional playground too, with swings and monkey bars for lots of active fun.

    Take a walk through the Tropical Rainforest, where piranhas and arapaimas rule the water. Look closely! Tiny frogs and other exciting animals hide in the shrubbery.

    A visit to Den Blå Planet, National Aquarium Denmark is a unique insight into the wonderful world of aquatic life and guarantees an experience that combines entertainment and knowledge in a spectacular setting.  

    Read more : Den Blå Planet, National Aquarium Denmark
  • Photo: Simon Bang

    Kastrup Sea Bath

    1.29 km

    Kastrup Søbad, also known as Sneglen, is located in Øresund. You can use the lake bath for free, and it’s open all year round. The lake is 100 metres from the beach, so when you jump in, the water is deep enough for both belly flops and head dives. 

    The Snail is an architectural gem and an utterly magical place. Shaped like a conch shell taken from the bottom of the sea, it offers bathers both peace and shelter for their swim. 

    Those interested in taking the plunge can jump 3 and 5 metres from the circular bathing facility.  In the evening, spotlights illuminate the embedded wooden deck, lighting the harbour bath beautifully.

    There are facilities such as changing rooms with showers and locker storage. However, please note that the changing and toilet facilities are closed for the winter (shut September-May). 

    NB: The water is deep here! Families with children are advised to swim at the beach.

    During the summer (May-September), service staff are ready to help you between 14-18.00. They can be contacted by phone.

    Read more : Kastrup Sea Bath
  • Photo: Galleri Brylle

    Gallery Brylle

    3.27 km

    At Galleri Brylle you will find a unique art collection of paintings, bronze sculptures, original drawings, lithographs and ceramics by the visual artist, Flemming Brylle.

    Flemming Brylle (b. 1934) has for 27 years expressed his living life in lasting memory through the many materials and colors of art. The collection was created in the period from 1992 to 2019 as a tribute to life and as a necessity to maintain the craft. Stylistically, the works of art range from the spontaneous-abstract to the more figurative with concrete compositions.

    The roundabout at A.P. Møllers Allé 9B forms the framework for Galleri Brylle and is the focal point for studios, galleries, exhibitions and events as well as paintings and sculptures.

    The gallery is open Friday to Sunday from 2:30 pm to 4:30 pm.

    Read more : Gallery Brylle
  • Photo: VisitDragør

    Dragør Fort

    4.94 km

    Dragør Fort was built 1910-1915 on an artificial island south of Dragør as part of the Copenhagen Sea Fortress. The fort is approx. 32,000 square feet, of which about 2,500 are built, partially cased. There was room for 380 people.

    The fort was to prevent hostile landing on Amager and bombardment of Copenhagen as well as to protect mine barriers in the Drogden gutter.

    The Germans used the fort as a shooting school during World War II, and in 1957 the Navy took over the fort as a naval station. From 1984 to 2001, Dragør Fort served as the Coastal Radar Station.

    In 2001, the fort was purchased by a private restaurateur, and today it functions as a hotel and restaurant with team building facilities.

    The fort is a private area with limited public access - it is not allowed to enjoy brought food and drink in the area.

    The fort itself is surrounded by a wet tomb and a deck mole with boat seats.

    Read more : Dragør Fort
  • Photo: Daniel Rasmussen

    Naturpark Amager

    5.6 km

    Just a few kilometres from the city’s vibrant life is the Naturpark Amager. Naturpark Amager covers the area from Amager Fælled through Kalvebod Fælled, Pinseskoven and Kongelunden, along the southern beach leading to Dragør Fort. The nature park is home to many different types of nature, and you can experience coastal landscapes, magnificent wetlands, marshes, and birch forests.

    Naturpark Amager offers a wide range of nature and outdoor activities. On the park’s paths and trails, you will often meet everything from cyclists and runners to horse riders. Along the coastline, you can see people sailing, fishing and swimming. In large parts of the nature park, it is also possible to set up a camp for the night, or stay overnight in one of the park’s shelters, for a unique outdoor experience close to the city.


    Challenge yourself and explore the 27 km. Amarminoen hiking trail, which runs through the entire nature park. Amarminoen takes you through some of the nature park’s many nature areas and hidden gems. Read more about the Amarminoen here.

    Read more : Naturpark Amager
  • Photo: Wonderful Copenhagen


    5.79 km

    This controversial area is loved by many but has been a turning point for strong debate. For visitors, the area is subject to safety concerns due to criminal activity and drug dealing. 

    It is important to know that dealing, buying and possessing illegal substances in any form is against Danish legislation.

    Read more about safety in Christiania below.

    Creative housing

    Christiania was founded in 1971 when a group of people cut a hole in the fence to the military barracks in Bådmandsgade. Soon, the area was known for Pusher Street, where you could buy hash and pot – but no hard drugs – from various stalls.

    Today, many of the original settlers still live in the collectively controlled village, and the area has a clear 70s feel to it.

    A lot of the people living in Christiania built their homes themselves, giving the area an extremely interesting architectural feel. And you will find a variety of eco-restaurants, workshops, galleries and music venues offering all sorts of cultural experiences.


    Christiania existed under special conditions for 40 years, with constant conflicts and clashes between the local Christianites and the Danish state.

    After many years of uncertainty about the future of Christiania, an agreement was entered in 2011, which meant that on 1 July 2012, a foundation, the Foundation Freetown Christiania, was founded.

    The foundation now owns the entire part of Christiania located outside the protected ramparts and leases buildings and land on the ramparts, which are still owned by the state. Part of the money is raised by selling the symbolic Christiania shares.

    Safety in Christiania

    It is important that you are aware that Christiania is not like any other neighbourhood in Copenhagen.

    According to Copenhagen police the area around Pusher Street is controlled by organised criminal groups. The residents themselves have adopted a set of rules for security reasons, which they strongly advise visitors to abide by.

    They discourage visitors from photographing, running and talking on the phone in the area, especially in and around Pusher Street. At the main entrance, you will find a sign listing the rules, which the residents also advise visitors not to photograph.

    Over the years, there have been reports of acts of violence linked to organised criminal activities, and it is advised to check the recommendations of the local authorities before planning a visit to Christiania. Read about current affairs from Copenhagen Police or visit their account on X.

    Guided tours

    Locals give guided tours of the area. Every day throughout the summer (26 June  – 31 August) and every weekend the rest of the year.

    This is a really good way to experience the special Christiania vibe. The guides have lived most of their lives here, and they give a personal tour of this alternative community.

    The tours are in English and Danish and start from the main entrance at 15:00. The price is DKK 40 in cash to the guide.

    Read more : Christiania
  • Photo: Wonderful Copenhagen

    Christiansborg Palace

    6.81 km

    Once home to kings and queens, Christiansborg Palace now houses the Danish Parliament, the Supreme Court, and the Ministry of State. You can visit the state rooms and walk in the footsteps of royalty. 

    Walk though gilded rooms and decorated salons, some of which are still used by the Royal Family for various functions and events. The Royal Reception Rooms include The Tower Room and The Oval Throne Room where foreign ambassadors to Denmark are received by The Royal Couple. The lavish Throne Room gives access to the balcony where the Danish monarchs are proclaimed, with twin thrones to admire.

    The Queen's Tapestries

    The Great Hall is the most imposing room in the palace. This is where you will find Her Royal Highness Queen Margrethe II's tapestries.

    The Danish business community marked the occasion of Her Royal Highness Queen Margrethe II's 50th birthday in 1990 by ordering a gift of 11 tapestries. Bjørn Nørgaard painted the full-size sketches upon which the tapestries were woven. The tapestry series depicts 1000 years of Danish history.

    The Prime Minister of Denmark also uses The Royal Reception Rooms in connection with state visits by foreign state leaders. The Alexandra Hall is used for official dinners.

    If you hold a ticket to the Royal Reception Rooms, you are entitled to a free guided tour of the premises. Other experiences at Christiansborg Palace include a spooky tour of the ruins discovered underneath the palace, which include a wall dating to the Middle Ages, and a trip round the castle's former kitchens, complete with sounds and models.

    Read more : Christiansborg Palace
  • Photo: Wonderful Copenhagen

    The National Museum

    6.86 km

    Go time travelling at Denmark’s key history museum. The National Museum showcases everything from Viking treasure and the Egtved girl’s grave to Egyptian mummies, Renaissance art and the present day. 

    Among the many treasures to discover, visitors are invited to Meet the Vikings in an exhibition that reconstructs what Queen Tove may have looked like, alongside warrior beserkers, housewives and peasants, many shown wearing jewellery from Denmark's largest treasure troves.

    Key exhibitions

    Another key permanent exhibition on Danish Antiquity includes prominent national treasures such as the more than 3,000 years old Sun Chariot, the Bronze Age Egtved Girl, and an incredible collection of archaeological finds from the Viking Age. You can also see the Huldremose Woman, whose well-preserved remains are estimated to date back to the first decade of the first century AD.

    The National Museum also boasts a very large ethnographical collection, a collection of classical and near eastern antiquities, a coin- and medal collection, and a toy museum. You can also visit the Victorian apartment Klunkehjemmet, practically unchanged since 1890. Note that it has different opening hours.

    You can tour the museum in an hour with a self-guided tour. They include The History Tour of Denmark, The Family Tour, and The Tour around the World. In July, August, and September there are guided tours in English.

    The Children's Museum

    One section, dedicated especially to the very young museum visitor, is The Children’s Museum. What was the school of your great-grandmother like? Try a trip on a Viking ship, discover a kitchen from the Middle Ages, or amire the beautiful colors and feel the smooth silk in a shop from Pakistan. This hands-on part of the museum is great for children who want to play and explore.

    Restaurant SMÖR 

    Besides the café and a museum shop, the museum is home to the excellent Restaurant SMÖR. Here you will find Danish classics like smørrebrød (open-faced sandwiches) with a new twist. On the weekends you can try The National Museum's giant cake table with everything you could wish for. The restaurant focuses on local, seasoned ingredients and sustainability. No entrance is required when visiting the café, shop, or restaurant.  

    The National Museum building

    It's not just the exhibits in the museum that have historical significance – the building does too. The National Museum is located in The Prince’s Palace, built by court architect Nicolai Eigtved in 1743-44. It is no longer used by the royal family, but the Great Hall still appears elegant enough to fit princes and princesses.
    The Gallery consists of a wide corridor that linked rooms and sleeping quarters and featured plenty of space for exquisite handicrafts. The stucco in the ceiling, the panels, and the oak parquet floor are all thought to be original. The furniture and stove are from the early 18th century.

    Read more : The National Museum
  • Photo: Jacob-Schjørring-og-Simon-Lau


    6.91 km

    Nyhavn's buildings aren't the only colourful thing about the area – its history is colourful too. Originally it was a commercial port where ships from all over the world would dock, and it was packed with sailors visiting its pubs, alehouses and ladies of pleasure.

    Today the beautiful old houses have been renovated and restaurants dominate the old port. As you walk beside the canal, you're greeted by the sounds of jazz and the sights of pavemnt cafes and people enjoying the relaxed atmosphere and great food. You're never far from the area's maritime history - boats line the canal and canal tours can take you on round trips of the city's other waterways from here too.

    Hans Christian Andersen's Nyhavn

    The famous Danish fairytale writer Hans Christian Andersen, used to live in no. 20. This is where he wrote the fairy-tales 'The Tinderbox', 'Little Claus and Big Claus', and 'The Princess and the Pea'. He also lived for twenty years in no. 67 and for two years in no. 18 – basically, wherever you walk down here, you'll be walking in his footsteps.

    You can read more about Hans Christian Andersen's Copenhagen here

    Christmas by the canal

    During Christmas, the air in Nyhavn is scented with gløgg as the annual Christmas market fills the cobbled street with decorated stalls and twinkling lights. It's the perfect setting for your winter holiday in Copenhagen. The cafés and restaurants offer Danish Christmas delicacies, including æbeskiver and roast pork. It's a classic Christmas experience. 

    Do you want to know more about Christmas in Copenhagen? Check out our guide

    Say hello to the neighbours!

    Why not combine a visit to Nyhavn with a show at the Royal Danish Playhouse or some delicious street food at Bridge Street Kitchen? They are both just a short stroll away.

    Read more : Nyhavn
  • Photo: PR photo

    City Hall Square

    7.27 km

    One of Copenhagen’s main squares, City Hall Square or Rådhuspladsen is in front of the City Hall. It marks the start of the shopping street Strøget and is a key location for events and demonstrations.

    It's an important public gathering space for the city – people gather here for demonstrations, to pay tribute to returning sports heroes, for big concerts, and for outdoor exhibitions and events including Copenhagen Pride. It's also the site of a hot dog stand, and occasionally plays host to flea markets.

    The square is on the site of the city's former hay market and has been redesigned many times over the years, the most recent being in 1995-6.

    Among the sculptures in the square are The Dragon Fountain, showing a fight between a bull and a dragon, and a statue of Hans Christian Andersen. If you look to the Richs Building from the square, you can also see The Weather Girl, a gilded sculpture of a girl with a bike that tells the weather. On rainy days, it rotates to show her walking her dog with an umbrella.

    There is a bus hub on the northern side of the square, along with a metro station, making it a key public transport hub.

    Read more : City Hall Square
  • Photo: Wonderful Copenhagen

    Copenhagen city centre

    7.29 km

    Inner city includes Copenhagen's oldest neighborhood with small, narrow streets and crooked houses.

    Here you will find some of the city's most popular attractions, the political and historic centre as well as a myriad of great shopping streets, cozy cafes, restaurants, green oases, charming canals and a modern waterfront.

    The main artery of the city centre is the pedestrian street Strøget, that runs from City Hall Square to Kongens Nytorv. The heart of Copenhagen that we define as city centre is the area within the Lakes (Sortedam Lake, Peblinge Lake and Skt Jørgens Lake) and includes both the medieval city and Christianshavn. It is also known as Copenhagen K.

    Read more : Copenhagen city centre
  • Photo: Wonderful Copenhagen

    Tivoli Gardens

    7.33 km

    Tivoli is a playground for young and old and a spot so full of wonder that it inspired Hans Christian Andersen and Walt Disney. Whether you come for the gardens, music or rides, you’ll have a blast.  

    Tivoli Gardens was founded in 1843 and has become a national treasure and an international attraction. Fairytale writer Hans Christian Andersen visited many times, as did Walt Disney who even found the inspiration for his own Disney World here. When the garden was founded it was placed outside the city’s moats, but today it’s located right next to the Central station and within walking distance of City hall.

    Part of Tivoli Gardens' secret is that there is something for everyone. The scenery is beautiful with exotic architecture, historic buildings, and lush gardens. At night, thousands of coloured lights create a fairytale atmosphere that is completely unique. It has quirks and charm, and details for you to discover – you might catch a glimpse of the guinea fowls or peacocks running freely through the gardens. 

    Magical, nostalgic and spooky rides

    The rides are all designed to match Tivoli's architecture and gardens. Some rides are wonderfully nostalgic, while others will match the expectations of the keenest thrill seekers. Tivoli’s oldest and most popular ride, the wooden Rollercoaster from 1914, is one of only seven rollercoasters worldwide which have a brakeman on board every train. In contrast, you’ll also find Vertigo, which will turn you upside down at 100 km/h. It was voted Europe’s Best Ride in 2014.

    The newest ride of all is Villa Vendetta, Denmark's largest permanent haunted house complete with actors, where guests embark on a journey through 12 different rooms spread over 800 spooky square meters.

    TRAVEL TIP: With a Copenhagen Card in your hand you get free admission to Tivoli and over 80 attractions as well as free public transportation in the whole capital region. 

    Dining in Tivoli Gardens

    When it comes to food, Tivoli is equally diverse. Lots of people will bring picnics to the garden, but you can also choose from Tivoli's broad selection of restaurants. You'll find everything from traditional Danish cuisine to French bistro to gourmet burgers. Tivoli has a seafood bistro, Figaro as well as the world-renowned burger chain, Gasoline Grill, and one of the city's very best vegetarian restaurants, Gemyse.

    If you’re up for a more relaxed, food-stand kind of food, Tivoli has got that as well. On the corner of Tivoli, towards the Central Station, you’ll find Tivoli Food Hall. The architects behind the building also created the stunning glass pyramid of the Louvre in Paris. Inside you’ll find a variety of different cuisines, from healthy Islandic dishes at Glò to delicious, hot flatbread at North-African Wakha, and everything in between.  

    You could also try the classy Nimb and Nimb Hotel, which are situated in Tivoli Gardens. They have a variety of different restaurants – for example in the restaurant Fru Nimb, you can get traditional Danish smørrebrød (open-faced sandwiches). There is also the outstanding patisserie Cakenhagen to enjoy for its coffee, cakes and champagne.

    Want to know more about dining in the city centre? Check out our guide

    Tivoli's music program

    The music program in Tivoli has exciting events to offer every year no matter your age or genre preferences. Besides major events such as Friday Rock and Summer Classic, there is live music in Tivoli every single day. See Tivoli Gardens' music calendar.

    Tivoli's seasons

    Tivoli has opened throughout the year with a variety of themed attractions. Halloween, Christmas, winter and summer each have their own uniquely themed season in Tivoli, where the gardens are redecorated to convey the cosy winter vibes, the hearty Christmas feeling, and the nostalgic long summer days and scary Halloween. Check out the opening hours of each season on Tivoli's website. 

    Tivoli is among Copenhagen's top attractions. You can learn more about the top attractions here

    Read more : Tivoli Gardens