Denmark is a very small country with only 5.6 million inhabitants, and attitudes towards public persons, royalty and celebrities are very relaxed.
Many politicians, stand-up comedians, DJ’s and artists are openly gay, and more often than not, they are praised for being role-models for young members of the LGBT community.
Watch the film to see, what Copenhagen has to offer you as an LGBT traveller. Copenhageners are open-minded, relaxed and tolerant people, and the capital city has long been a playground for both gay Danes and tourists.
Here you can be free, open and most of all yourself.
Members of the LGBT community tend to mix more freely here than in so many other large cities around the world.
All the LGBT bars and clubs in Copenhagen are within walking distance, and you will find a concentration of bars in Studiestræde street and around City Hall Square..
In many cases, being gay, bisexual or lesbian is not even worth mentioning, just like you would not make a big deal out of being heterosexual.
Today, a lot of western countries are tolerant towards gays, but Denmark has always been in the lead when it has come down to passing laws to secure equality for gay men and lesbians.
Copenhagen is a beautiful and laid-back city, and attitudes towards gays, lesbians, bisexuals and transgendered persons are liberal and open-minded.
One of them is Sarah, who came out as a lesbian on national TV, when she participated and won Danish X-Factor at the age of only 15.
Lately lesbians in particular have received much more positive attention and have grown out of the stereotypical picture in which they so often have been portrayed.
Copenhageners are open-minded, relaxed and tolerant people.
In Denmark's capital city you can be free, open and most of all yourself. That was the slogan during World Outgames in Copenhagen back in 2009, and it has never rung truer in Copenhagen than today.