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Set behind a double moat, Broholm is one of Denmark's most historic castles and much of it remains packed museum-like with antiques, paintings and heirlooms. Indeed it has a 19th-century archaeological museum of its own as well as antique dolls, a well-stoked fireplace and classy restaurant, yet the atmosphere here is less stuffy than at many other upmarket castle hotels.
The 19 rooms are all different, but are photographed in detail on the website. Four in the oldest wing share two huge bathrooms. Most others are period-elegant en suites within the castle's late-18th-century west wing, while three significantly cheaper options (sharing two bathrooms) are in a beautifully appointed thatched watermill-cottage across the road (with communal kitchen and lounge, but guests can still use the castle lounges). If you want to dine more cheaply than at the in-house restaurant (starters/mains 165/265kr, breakfast 145kr), drive 5km east to Lundeborg, which has four harbour cafes.
Surrounded by green, rolling hills and idyllically located in on the island of Fyn in Denmark, Broholm dates back to the 12th century and has been owned by the same family for 13 generations. The surrounding castle park features a moat, a watermill and a lake. Guest rooms are individually decorated in an antique, romantic style. All rooms have a seating area and work desk, while some have a kitchenette Danish dishes with a French touch are served at the in-house restaurant. The restaurant focuses on seasonal, local produce. Common areas include individually decorated salons with antique furnishings, wooden panels and a collection of old family portraits from the 17th to 20th century. Svendborg city centre is a 15-minute drive away. Svendborg Golf Club is 17 km from Broholm Castle.
If you expect to arrive after 18:00, please inform Broholm Castle in advance.