How to get here by car
Enter ‘Frederiksborg Castle’ or ‘Møntportvejen’ on your GPS.
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It is possible to park in a paid car park at Annaborg, within walking distance of the museum. The museum does not own the space and is not involved in the operation of the car park. All questions and complaints should be directed to Europark.
Please note: As of 18.11.2022, it is no longer permitted to park with the car’s bumper reaching over the kerb. We refer to Europark for all inquiries about parking in the car park at Annaborg.
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At Rendelæggerbakken (Tromlepladsen) and Batzkes Bakke behind the Baroque Garden, there are free parking spaces at a walking distance of 500 m and 1 km, respectively, from the museum. The walk offers a beautiful stroll through the castle gardens.
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Drop off and pick up: There are drop off and pick up points for buses at the entrance to Møntportvejen. During the visitors’ stay at the museum, buses can be parked on Roskildevej, where there are six bus parking spaces with 3-hour parking on the section of road between Herredsvejen and the roundabout at Milnersvej. There are three spaces on each side of the road. Distance to remote parking on Roskildevej is approx. 2 km. Expected driving time is approx. four minutes.
Long-term parking: Buses can also stop at Tromlepladsen by Rendelæggerbakken behind the Baroque Garden. From here, guests can stroll through the Baroque Garden down to the castle. The walking distance to the castle is 500 metres, with an impressive view of the gardens and castle.
How to get here by public transport
Take the S-train line A to Hillerød (approximately 40 minutes from Copenhagen). From Hillerød Station you can walk to the castle (View the route here.) or take the local busses 301 (direction: Ullerød) or 302 (direction: Sophienlund) and get off at the stop “Frederiksborg Slot”.
You can find your itinerary on Journey Planner.
There are no Covid-19 restrictions in Denmark so visitors are not required to wear face masks when visiting the museum.
Frederiksborg’s rooms and magnificently ornamented halls make up several thousand square metres of museum. There is plenty of room to keep your distance, and the chronological structure of the museum’s collection creates a natural flow throughout your visit, with space for immersion and exploration of different periods and details along the way. Traffic in the museum, including stairwells, is one-way. Visitors are asked to comply with the one-way restrictions, which follow the history of Denmark and include visits to, among other places, the Castle Church and the Audience Hall. There is direct access to special exhibitions and, of course, access to hand sanitiser at the museum.