Location – University of Copenhagen


Conference Center Sankt Helene 
Bygmarken 30
DK-3220  Tisvildeleje
Tel: +45 4870 9850

How to get to Sankt Helene Conference center

Shuttle: We will arrange bus transportation from Copenhagen Airport with departures at 15.00, 16.30 and 18.00 on Sunday, 6 August. To find our bus exit the airport to the RIGHT after leaving the customs area (in front of Starbucks). Outside the door there will be several tourist busses, including ours from Centrum Turist with a sign STEMPHYS.

There will also be arranged buses returning on Thursday, 10 August in the morning and early afternoon. 

Public transportation: If you will not take the shuttle, this is the preferred mode of transportation.

If you would like to plan your journey to Sankt Helene:

From the airport you should take a metro train to Nørreport station and there change platforms and catch an S-train, the E-line, towards Hillerød (see detailed description below). From most destinations in/near Copenhagen, you will be directed to:

1. Take the E train to Hillerød. Get off at the end-station, Hillerød Station.

2. In Hillerød change platforms and pick a train called Lokalbanen 960 R toward Tisvildeleje Station.

3. Get off at Godhavn St.

4. 5-10 minute walk to Sankt Helene, Conference Center (see map). 

The journey from Copenhagen takes 1.5 hours. Train tickets are purchased at the machines near the train departures using credit cards. Prices will depend on where you are travelling from. From Copenhagen: 116kr. You can also buy tickets at the airport.

Taxi: Note that we will not be reimbursing taxi rides from the airport or Copenhagen to the conference center. Danish taxis are very expensive and we do not recommend this mode of transportation to the workshop site.

Sankt Helene is situated in the picturesque green and blue North Sealand. Only 50 minutes car drive from central Copenhagen. the local train leaves every 30 minutes and takes you to CPH Central Station within 75 minutes. Bring your bike or rent one in Tisvildeleje and experience both the exquisite nature of North Sealand and all the cultural sights.


29 acres nature ground

Farm with animals

Nature Playground

Tennis & Miniature golf


In Tisvildeleje

Tisvilde Hegn Forrest

Tisvilde Beach




Table tennis

Billards & Dart

Cafe & Restaurant

Art Gallery

Accesible with wheel-chair

Tisvilde Hegn Forrest

West of Tisvildeleje – just outside Denmark's fifth biggest forest – is Tisvilde Hegn, a kilometre-long stretch of white sands and child-friendly beach, with clean seawater, sand dunes and woods. There are lifeguards every day during summer, a kiosk selling ice-cream, sausages and sweets.


It is in Tisvilde, you will find Denmark's most famous sacred source: Helenekilde and Helene grave. From ancient times it is said that the accident ill to come to the source Midsummer's Eve and tap and drinnk the healing waters

Sankt Helene Kilde (St. Helena Spring") lies at the foot of the coastal cliffs east of Tilsvildeleje and consists of two vessels framed in stone. Since the Middle Ages, the sick have made pilgrimages to the spring to drink its curative waters. Inland, south of Tilsvildeleje Station, is Helene Grav, where the sick stopped for the night and drank the spring water. The spring gained popularity in the 1600s, and until the 1900s, a market was held here. Famous visitors included King Christian IV, who became a protector of the spring and was supplied with its water for his personal use.

In Sweden, a holywoman lived alone in the woods. One day she was attacked, killed and cast into the sea. Her body floated on a stone across the water to Zealand where it washed ashore beneath a cliff. When she was found, nobody could carry her body up the steep cliff-side. But the cliff collapsed, so the people could climb up to the field. Where her body was first laid down, a spring appeared. The body was to be taken to Tisvilde Cemetery. But when those who bore the stretcher started cursing and swearing, the stretcher became so heavy that they could no longer carry it, and it sank deep into the ground. This place is called Helene Grav (Helena's Grave) and a chapel was built there in the 1400s.