You can find on this page the Denmark trains map to print and to download in PDF. The Denmark railways map presents the rail network and shows high speed rails routes of Denmark in Northern Europe.

Denmark rail map

Map of Denmark train lines

The Denmark rail map shows all the railway stations and lines of Denmark trains. This train map of Denmark will allow you to easily travel by train in showing the major rail routes and high speed rail routes of Denmark in Northern Europe. The Denmark rail map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.

The rail transport system in Denmark consists of about 2,600 km of railway lines, of which only the Copenhagen S-train network and the main line Helsingør-Copenhagen-Padborg (at the German border) are electrified as you can see in Denmark rail map. Most traffic is passenger trains, although there is considerable transit goods traffic between Sweden and Germany. Maintenance work on most Danish railway lines is done by Banedanmark, a state-owned company that also allocates tracks for train operators. The majority of passenger trains are operated by DSB, with Arriva operating on some lines in Jutland. Goods transport is mainly performed by DB Schenker Rail, although other operators take care of a significant portion of the non-transit traffic. Denmark is a member of the International Union of Railways (UIC). The UIC Country Code for Denmark is 86.

Banedanmark is in charge of 2,132 km of railway lines, which do not include the lines controlled by private railways. All Danish railways are 1,435 mm (4 ft 8 1⁄2 in) (standard gauge), with the exception of a few narrow gauge museum railways; 1,000 mm (3 ft 3 3⁄8 in) gauge was previously common on branch lines, with 700 mm (2 ft 3 9⁄16 in) being prevalent on industry railways, such as those for transporting sugar beets as its shown in Denmark rail map. The narrow gauge lines generally disappeared during the 1950s and 60s. The maximum speed allowed on main lines is generally 180 km/h, with less trafficked lines usually allowing between 75 and 120 km/h; the speed may be lowered in places due to the condition of the track. While wooden sleepers are used on sidings and branch lines, concrete sleepers are the norm on all main lines; the common two-block concrete sleepers are now being phased out in favour of monoblock ones.

Connections to Sweden use the Oresund Railway across Oresund Bridge and are SJ X 2000 service to Stockholm, or frequent Oresundtrain commuter services to Malmö Central Station and beyond. There are 3 connections to Germany. At the Vogelfluglinie route, EuroCity and ICE uses the train ferry from Rødby (Denmark) to Puttgarden on the island of Fehmarn (Germany), at this point the train proceeds via Lübeck and Hamburg to Berlin as its mentioned in Denmark rail map. At Padborg ICE, Intercity and regional trains continues to Berlin via Hamburg. Also EuroNight and CityNightLine trains cross at Padborg, connecting Amsterdam via Cologne, Basel via Frankfurt and Munich via Nürnberg. The last crossing is between Tønder and Süderlügum connecting to Niebüll. The number of passengers using rail transport in Denmark amounted to about 48.5 million in the fourth quarter of 2020. Presumably due to the coronavirus outbreak and its consequences, the amount decreased during this quarter, after a slight increase in the third quarter of that same year, as some restrictions were lifted.