Public Transport


The high modern, fully automated (the metro is driverless) subway (called Metro) in Copenhagen is a very effective link between the large urban areas to the east and west of the city centre. The two lines run daily, around a clock. During the day, the interval is about 4 minutes, at night -15 to 20 min.
» Plan your journey and buy tickets (Copenhagen Metro's official webpage)


Regular buses run during the day every 2-6 minute (there is no timetable, but you can see when they arrive on small electronic displays at the stops).
S-buses are express buses mostly for commuters that link areas where other public transport is not well provided, while N buses are the network of 10 lines that run during nights (1 -5 a.m.).
CityCirkel are small tourist buses that run a circular route in the centre, every 7 minutes. They stop on regular stops where the traffic is heavy; in other cases they can be hailed on the places marked with green dots on the curb.
» More and detailed information about busrides (Movia's official webpage)
» Fares/Prices for tickets and travel cards » (Movia's official webpage)

DSB S-train

The S-train service run by DSB is similar to the S-Bahn networks of Germany or Paris' RER system. It runs from early morning to late night; on Fridays and Saturdays all night.
An train run by Øresundtog, a Southern Sweden train service system, will take you to Malmö, Sweden, but you have to purchase a separate ticket (in Skånetrafiken's or DBS's vending machines, or at a ticket office).
» Plan your journey (DSB's official travel planner site)