Comfort Hotel Malmo
Phone: (46) 40 330 440
Fax: (46) 40 330 450
Carlsgatan 10C, Malmo, SE, 21120
- Phone: (46) 40 330 440
- Fax: (46) 40 330 450
Historically, St. Petri Kyrka is the main house of worship in Malmo and is one of the largest in all of southern Sweden. Built in the 14th-Century, this Gothic church is one of the oldest remaining structures in the city. It is the site of community gatherings, concerts and of course regular worship services. Guided tours are also offered.
This house, built by prominent Malmö resident Jörgen Kock in the 18th Century, is an artifact of a bygone era and a very-well preserved piece of local history and architecture. It now houses a well-regarded restaurant, but there are also several nods to the building's rich heritage.
Stortorget is the original core of the old city. Once the market square for the medieval population, it's now one of the most upscale addresses in the city and houses shops, restaurants and is very close to several of the city's signature landmarks. Visitors staying on or near Stortorget are guaranteed a front row seat to the civic life and attractions of Malmö.
Drottningtorget also known as the Queen Square is one of the ancient and important squares of the city. Named in the honor of the Queen Frederica of Baden, it has been hosting markets, since 1818. The peaceful area gets a colorful look when the locals and tourists head here for the flea markets. Food-stalls, antique dealers and other vendors display an assortment of goods here. While you are in Malmo, do attend the fun markets held at the Drottningtorget.
This area is one of the few remaining districts of old Malmö, preserved largely as it was in ages past. The streets are narrow and the buildings are aged and authentically Swedish. There are several shops and boutiques and these cater to both tourists and locals. This area is a great place to stop in for souvenirs and photographs. The district begins just west of Lilla Torg off of Stortorget and runs to the Slottsparken.
This park surrounds the Malmö soccer stadium. It's a nice place for a barbecue if you're joining the ten thousand boisterous football fans or have picked a day when they're not in attendance. It's easy to get here by bus or tram, and is not far from the central city on foot either.
The neighborhood of Rosengård's name could be rendered in English as "the rose garden," and this park is the space that lent it its name. The park is spacious and full-service, featuring tons of facilities for sports and recreation, including an Olympic-sized running track.
The yacht harbor is located in the Västra Hamnen district and is a haven for the rich and nautically-minded. There are berths available here for visiting vessels as well, so visitors who are cruising the Baltic and the North Sea may arrive here. Charters and private fishing trips can also be booked here.
This historic castle dates back to the 16th Century and is an icon of southern Sweden, especially Malmö. Built by the Danes, it has served as a military fortress, a prison, an armory and now houses two museums, both administered by the city. Konsthallen, is the city's primary art museum, while the other the Stadsmuseum, is the repository of artifacts and information pertaining to the city's rich history. Both museums can be visited in a day, but the castle itself is a unique piece of history and architecture and also provides beautiful views of the city and the waters of the Öresund.
This historic bathing complex has been a fixture on the Malmö beachfront for generations. It is at the end of the pier connected to the beach walk on Limhamnsvägen. There is a fee for the bathing facilities but its relatively modest for Sweden, and this is an affordable way to relax and have a soak in the warmer months without necessarily wading into the cold waters of the Baltic. Note that the facilities are clothing-optional, and visitors should expect to see some full disclosures from other bathers.
This park, built as an addition to the Slottsparken across the water, is a lovely manicured collection of groves and lawns. Ideal for a picnic or day in the sun, it can also make for a nice stroll when the weather is gray and damp, as it often is in Sweden.
Late 19th Century church. The building is hexagonally shaped.