Below you will find a list of major National Registers Offices in Denmark including their addresses and contact information. This is where you can get your CPR number and take care of registering as a resident in Denmark. It is best to go to your local area office closest to your home.
If you live outside one of these major cities, contact your local kommune office. They will either have a "borger services" office there or can direct you to the closest one.
You can also log on to borger services at www.borger.dk, which has lots of information about public services. It is in Danish and you will have to copy and paste into google translate to translate the site. You won't be able to use the above website, until you have a NEM-ID and you can not get that until you have a CPR number. Typical Catch-22! But you can visit them and get it all set up in person and than you will access to all the other important information on their site.
Københavns Folkeregister, Dahlerupsgade 6, 1640 København V
Tel 33 66 33 66
Frederiksberg Folkeregister, Frederiksberg Bredegade 11, 2000 Frederiksberg
Tel 38 21 21 00
Lyngby Rådhuset, Toftebæksvej 12, 2800 Lyngby
Tel 45 97 30 00
Søllerød Rådhuset, Øverødvej 2, 2840 Holte
Tel 45 46 60 00
Statsamtet Aarhus, Marselis Boulevard 1, 8100 Aarhus C
Tel 89 40 11 11
Borger Service Centre, Rantzausgade 6, 9000 Aalborg
Tel 99 31 31 31
Gandrup, Borgergade 39, 9362 Gandrup
Tel 99 31 18 00
Borger Service Center, Skulkenborg 1, 5000 Odense C.
Tel 65 51 80 00
Silkeborg Kommune, Søvej 1-3, 8600 Silkeborg
Tel 89 70 10 00
Begining in 1924, the Danish government created a system of recording information on all their citizens and residents in Denmark. This was the first NRO, known as "Det Centrale Personregister", where information including names, addresses, birthdates and birthplace, marital status and other general information was manuallygathered.
Eventually in 1968, this was put on a computer systen and the CPR system was established.
If you want to see what information the government has on the register for you, you can log in with your NEM id and see what the National Registers Office has on you.
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Nov 19, 17 10:11 AM
There are many international schools in Denmark where teaching is carried out in either English, French or German, while still teaching Danish as a mandatory subject.
Nov 19, 17 10:03 AM
This was very informative. Thank you. While on vacation in Sonder Vissing, I payed to have a small local shop mail my souvenirs back to my home in the
Oct 24, 17 12:55 PM
Dental care in Denmark is partially covered by the danish health system, but you will need to pay 60% of the total bill.