What to do in Denmark (part 2)

3. Conquer the Råbjerg Mile

Located near the North Jutland region’s Skagen is this biggest moving dune in Northern Europe.

It moves about 18 meters each year, and it is possible to see the path which it has managed to carve in the landscapes since the sands come with rumbled past.

It is among the premium tourist attractions from the country and over 200,000 people visit here annually for marveling at the remarkable nature’s feat.

4. Explore Funen’s Egeskov Castle

It is among the most beautiful buildings in Europe as well as being built in the excellent Renaissance style.

Be sure you come to the mighty Knights’ Hall, elegant spires as well as a working moat.

Not all, the area around it is famous, and you will find one big forest dotted with the trails and local buildings.

5. Enjoy Grenen’s northernmost spot

Many people do not know that Grenen is Denmark’s northernmost point.

When standing looking over this place’s water, you can savor the spot where Kattegat seas and the Skagerrak meet as well as crashing together.

It is famous as the European mainland’s tip, and you can see the resident seals at play and enjoy the beach that has some of the country’s best coastline.

6. Admire Skagen’s buried church

Skagen’s seaside area is the home of the sand buried church or Den Tilsandede Kirke.

Its dedication is to Saint Laurence – you know, who is the seafarer’s saint.

In the past, it would have become the biggest church in the region, yet the surrounding sands have drifted there, beginning in the 17th century, as well as starting to cover the building.

This church was closed as the sands overtook it. It was no longer used, and today only the central tower is possibly seen to poke out of the dunes.