CfL – Center for Ledelse

Folke Bernadottes Allé 45 DK-2100 København Ø

“CfL – Center for Ledelse” develops exceptional managers and organisations in such a way that they fulfil their full potential. It is a multi-functional and modern meeting center. It is located in the heart of Copenhagen and will be fully dedicated to welcome SupraBio 2021 participants during the conference. All the rooms are equipped with cutting-edge audio-visual aids, among which Internet WI-FI and LAN connections, motorized screens and amplification systems. All rooms are accessible to mobility-impaired people, with individual air conditioning and fully-equipped.


The documentation you need to enter Denmark will depend greatly on where you are coming from:

Special regulations apply to certain groups of people:

  • Denmark has concluded bilateral visa-facilitation agreements with a number of countries: Montenegro, Albania, Ukraine, Ukraine, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, Russia, and Moldova. Read more about the visa-facilitation agreements
  • Turkish citizens who are to perform a service in Denmark do not need a visa. Read more about visa exemption for certain Turkish citizens
  • People holding certain types of residence permits in another Schengen country do not need a visa. Read more about residence permit issued by another Schengen country
  • People holding certain types of residence permits issued by Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus or Rumania are permitted to travel through Denmark to the country that has issued the residence permit, but may not stop over without reason. The journey through Denmark may last no longer than five days.
  • People holding a EU residence card issued under the EU regulations on free movement issued by a Schengen country do not need a visa. People holding an EU residence card issued by an EU country which is not a Schengen country, can enter Denmark without a visa only if they are accompanied by, or will join, an EU citizen. This applies to both residence cards issued in accordance with Directive 2004/38/EC and residence cards issued before this directive took effect. Residence cards are in the form of a plastic card the size of a credit card or a residence sticker placed in the passport.
  • Family members of an EU/EEA citizen or Swiss citizen who is exercising his/her right to free movement in Denmark, as well as family members of a Danish citizen who is exercising or who has exercised his/her right to free movement to relocate to another EU/EEA country or Switzerland, have the right to have a visa application processed in accordance with EU regulations. Read more about visas issued under EU regulations

If you wish to visit Denmark for a short period of time and you are a citizen of a country with a visa requirement, you must have a visa.

See list of countries with a visa requirement

It is the responsibility of each participant to obtain a visa if necessary.

The average time for obtaining a visa can be between two and six weeks depending on the application date.

Check the Danish embassy and consulates in your country:
More information from the Foreign Affairs Ministry