Copenhagen

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Available Apartments:

3 bedroom apartments : 2

Prices:

Apartments starting from : 911.00 €

Furnished Copenhagen Apartments


With 600,000 residents, Copenhagen is Denmark’s largest city. Located on the east of the island ‘Zealand’, its inhabitants are known for being the happiest on earth. The ‘Danes’ as they are commonly known, are friendly and are also the world’s best non-native English speakers. Walking amongst the hustle of the city, you’ll see stunning architecture that mixes both traditional and innovative styles.



Featured Properties

873 €
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A room in Elbagade

Elbagade

   
5 Sep 2017
1 Room
15 m2

571 €
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A room in Poppelgade

Poppelgade

 
6 Aug 2017
1 Room
12 m2

645 €
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A room in Æbeløgade

Æbeløgade

6 Sep 2017
1 Room
18 m2

537 €
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A room in Amagerbrogade

Amagerbrogade

   
19 Apr 2016
1 Room
12 m2

537 €
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A room in Lombardigade

Lombardigade

 
24 Nov 2015
1 Room
15 m2

873 €
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A room in Frederikskaj

Frederikskaj

11 Sep 2017
1 Room
8 m2

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Recent properties

537 €
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A room in Lille Colbjørnsensgade

Lille Colbjørnsensgade

22 Sep 2017
1 Room
9 m2

604 €
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A room in Nørrebrogade

Nørrebrogade

23 Sep 2017
1 Room
15 m2

806 €
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A room in Ryesgade

Ryesgade

22 Sep 2017
1 Room
20 m2

752 €
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A room in Augustagade

Augustagade

22 Sep 2017
1 Room
12 m2

698 €
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A room in Nordre Teglkaj

Nordre Teglkaj

22 Sep 2017
1 Room
11 m2

672 €
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A room in Vestre Teglgade

Vestre Teglgade

23 Sep 2017
1 Room
8 m2

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Featured Apartments

873 €
findroommate

A room in Elbagade

Elbagade

   
5 Sep 2017
1 Room
15 m2

571 €
findroommate

A room in Poppelgade

Poppelgade

 
6 Aug 2017
1 Room
12 m2

645 €
findroommate

A room in Æbeløgade

Æbeløgade

6 Sep 2017
1 Room
18 m2

537 €
findroommate

A room in Amagerbrogade

Amagerbrogade

   
19 Apr 2016
1 Room
12 m2

537 €
findroommate

A room in Lombardigade

Lombardigade

 
24 Nov 2015
1 Room
15 m2

873 €
findroommate

A room in Frederikskaj

Frederikskaj

11 Sep 2017
1 Room
8 m2

Show all properties

Featured Rooms

873 €
findroommate

A room in Elbagade

Elbagade

   
5 Sep 2017
1 Room
15 m2

571 €
findroommate

A room in Poppelgade

Poppelgade

 
6 Aug 2017
1 Room
12 m2

645 €
findroommate

A room in Æbeløgade

Æbeløgade

6 Sep 2017
1 Room
18 m2

537 €
findroommate

A room in Amagerbrogade

Amagerbrogade

   
19 Apr 2016
1 Room
12 m2

537 €
findroommate

A room in Lombardigade

Lombardigade

 
24 Nov 2015
1 Room
15 m2

873 €
findroommate

A room in Frederikskaj

Frederikskaj

11 Sep 2017
1 Room
8 m2

Show all properties

Moving to Copenhagen and Finding Furnished Accommodation


The capital is quite popular as a special destination to both Danes and expats. With an increased quality of life and safer streets, as like most things in Denmark, apartments for rent in Copenhagen are expensive. On average a one bedroom apartment costs about 8,000 DKK per month.

Cheaper apartments are found in the suburbs; in the western suburbs rent on average will be as low as 5,000 DKK. You can minimize these costs by getting a shared flat. This could be a good idea for students or perhaps a ‘Kollegium’. A kollegium is either run by your university or privately. Here you typically have a room and a shared kitchen.

Exploring Copenhagen never gets boring and there are many places to live in the city. Depending on what you want or need, Nestpick has an array of furnished apartments on offer varying in size and location.


Most Affordable Neighborhoods for Apartments in Copenhagen


Copenhagen has a reputation for being an expensive city to live in, and this is especially true if you’re unsure where to look. To save you some trouble, we’ve picked out three areas that are affordable for apartments but certainly won’t leave you bored.


Nørrebro


Youthful, multicultural Nørrebro is located close to the city center, and also happens to be where much of Scandi noir classic The Killing was filmed. Laden with cafes, bookstores, quirky restaurants and alternative boutiques, this neighbourhood combines affordability with affability. Although apartment prices go up in the more gentrified areas of the district like Elmegade and Ravnsborggade, Nørrebro apartments are still relatively cheap compared to similar areas of Copenhagen. Most of the buildings in the area are charming 19th-century apartment blocks, reminiscent of one of Copenhagen’s most famous sons, Hans Christian Andersen.


Copenhagen City Center


Central districts such as the old quarter will be the most expensive. Homes here are on the private market, so they are owned and mostly have exclusive addresses. This is also a very tourist populated area and can be very busy.


Østerbro


For expats who do not want to be too far from the city centre, Østerbro, known as ‘Copenhagen Ø’ to locals, is a great district. It has broad boulevards and has the greenest spaces in the city, including Fælledparken and the new beach park Svanemøllen. Its inhabitants are mostly young families and some quieter young professionals who share and enjoy the neighbourhood too.


Vesterbro


If you want to be in the midst of a thriving nightlife scene, then Vesterbro is the area for you. Formerly a red light district, the area’s seedy past has given way to a soaring present - designer shops, an abundance of incredible restaurants and vintage markets all adorn the streets of this celebrated hipster neighbourhood. If you’re a beer fan, you’ll feel like you’ve gone to heaven: the world-famous Mikkeller bar is located here, as is the Carlsberg brewery. If you’re a music fan, then you’ll be right near Copenhagen’s most iconic music venue, Vega. Apartments in Vesterbro are a nice blend of the old and the new, and they also vary in quality, size and cost.


Valby


For young professionals and creatives, Valby is another terrific option. Creative working spaces, trendy bars, and quaint, cobbled streets all come together to bring a cosy small-town vibe to the big city. The neighbourhood offers quite a wide choice when it comes to cost, apartment size and type of building, so the area is also ideal for students looking to immerse themselves in local life. Valby is well connected to the rest of the city by bus and train, covers all your retail needs with the modern Spindereit shopping center, and happens to have one of Europe’s largest rose gardens for a piece of blissful botanical escapism. If you’re looking for some inner-city tranquility, then this is place for you.


Vanlose


Vanlose comprises more cost effective housing further out from the city, about 25 minute transit by bike. Vanlose has more residential housing at reasonable prices so is worth a look.


Ørestad


Ørestad is architecturally developed and thus famous for its contemporary residences. It is a new district and was thought to attract a lot of residents. The new town has many attractions such as Fields shopping mall (largest shopping mall in Denmark) and the Bella Centre (largest exhibition and conference centre in Scandinavia).

All fun aside, moving to Copenhagen as a non-EU citizen or an EU citizen, there will be bureaucracy. Things to know are:
- You will need a student visa or work/residency permit to stay in Denmark if you are not Danish or from a Nordic country. If you are from the EU, you can get this within 3 months from the ‘Folkeregisteret’, in your local town hall ‘Rådhus’. If you are from a non-EU country, you must get this prior to your move.
- It is important to register. Once registered it gives you automatic entitlement to the national health care thus you get your ‘Sygesikringsbevis’ insurance card. It is important to also get your residency permit and your CPR number because you will need this when applying for apartments for rent in Copenhagen.

The property market in Copenhagen contains private or social housing; both are open to the general public. There is, however, a waiting list for social housing unless rare circumstances permit. A person can have an unlimited lease in Copenhagen (you must live 180 days of the year there) or you can have a limited lease. A limited lease can be altered on request of the tenant, however, approval from Courts ‘Boligretter’ is needed. All properties in Copenhagen require a deposit, this will be predetermined by the landlord. On average it is 3x the rent and a further upfront payment for one month’s rent will also be needed. Furnished apartments for rent are available in most districts in Copenhagen. An ‘andelsbolig’ means shared apartment, on Nestpick there are lots of furnished rooms for rent or apartments. Renting a room in an andelsbolig is one of the cheapest alternatives in Copenhagen.

Cost of Living for Students in Copenhagen

Copenhagen is a fantastic city for students, offering a truly unique university experience. Although Denmark’s lack of tuition fees is a very attractive proposition to prospective students across the EU, the cost of living is well above the European average. Therefore, it’s certainly advisable to ensure that you’ll be financially secure before you dive headlong into life as a Copenhagener, as you’d rather not spend the unforgiving Scandinavian winters struggling to make ends meet.

For a 1 bedroom flat, rent in the Danish capital will set you back around 8000 DKK (€1075) downtown and 5000 DKK (€672) in the suburbs, and utilities are usually included. Property price is measured by square meters rather than by number of rooms, although this also depends on the district the apartment’s in.

Food will cost you between 1500 DKK (€202) and 2000 DKK (€269) a month, although there are plenty of discount grocery stores in the suburbs to help lower the cost. Make sure you keep around 500 DKK (€65) aside for monthly public transport and around 1000 DKK (€135) for other expenses - ‘cos hey, you’re still allowed to have fun! Dining out will cost around 200 DKK (€27), while a beer or coffee will set you back between 30 DKK (€4) and 50 DKK (€7). The cost of living in Copenhagen may be exorbitant, but it’s worth it: the city is safe, enjoys a high quality of life and offers an easy commute.