Denmark can be an attractive proposition to many UK businesses looking to widen their European net as not only is it the gateway to the Scandinavian and Baltic countries, it’s also close to the growing economies of Germany, Sweden and Poland.
So if you do business in Denmark, stay in touch with clients or colleagues by setting up a regular teleconference, or conference call – it’s not only cost-effective, it’s convenient – requiring nothing more than a landline or mobile phone. Here’s how to set up a conference call in just a few easy steps…
How to set up a conference call between the UK and Denmark
Visit ConferenceCall.co.uk to get your free PIN instantly. Then click on the ‘Invite Participants’ tab to generate an email template into which you should enter the time, date and subject of the conference call you’re setting up.
Choose UK and Denmark dial-in codes, click the button marked ‘Copy this invitation’, paste it into an email, send it to up to 100 participants, and you’re good to go.
What conference call numbers do I use to call Denmark?
At the allotted time participants dial the following numbers and enter your PIN:
- UK participants dial 0843 373 0843 (landline)+44 843 373 0999 (when overseas)
- Denmark participants dial 78-794742 (from landlines) or +44 843 373 0999 (from mobiles)
Your conference call can now begin!
What’s the best time to call Denmark from the UK?
Business hours in Denmark are between 8am and 5pm, and Denmark is just one hour ahead of GMT, so you’ll need to factor this in when making any business or conference calls.
Do you need to dial the worldwide dial-in number when calling Denmark from the UK?
No, the UK participants can simply dial the UK dial-in number when they are in the UK, and our system will automatically match your participants by your PIN.
Where is Denmark?
Denmark is a North Sea peninsula that is bordered by Germany to the south, and has Norway to the north west and Sweden to the north east.
What’s the FCO advice on travelling to Denmark?
If you’re travelling to Denmark, check the latest travel advice where Covid-19 restrictions are concerned and be prepared for plans to change at the last minute.
There were over 850,000 overnight stays in Denmark by British tourists in 2017. Most visits are trouble-free. However petty crime such as pickpocketing exists, particularly in larger cities.
Crime levels are generally low, but pickpockets and bag-snatchers operate in crowded areas mainly around Copenhagen.
Be aware that thieves can use a variety of methods to distract you, particularly when getting on and off from crowded public transport. Thieves are also known to operate opportunistically around hotel lobby areas and in cafes and restaurants.
Keep your personal belongings, including passports and money secure. You should also keep an eye on luggage, including in the overhead baggage compartment when travelling on trains to and from the airport.
This kind of crime is more common at the central station, Nørreport Station and on the main shopping street called Strøget and other areas popular with tourists such as Christiania, Nyhavn and Kongens Nytorv. Pickpockets are also known to operate inside Kastrup airport.
You should take extra care in Christiania and Nørrebro, particularly late at night. There have been some instances of gang violence in these areas.
112 is the national emergency number in Denmark for police, fire services or ambulance services. For non-emergency calls, dial 114.
You can drive in Denmark with a UK driving licence. Driving licence rules will stay the same until 31 December 2020.