Rosendal Palace

Practical information, Access

Baby carriages
Baby carriages are not permitted in the palace.

Coat Check
Large bags and back packs must be stored during your visit. Umbrellas must be placed in the umbrella stand.

Parking
Follow sign P-Rosendal for car park. 300m walk from the car park to the palace. See Getting here in the menu to the right for more information.

Photographing
Visitors are allowed to photograph and film for private use – without flash/lights, tripods, selfie sticks or other fixed equipment – as long as it does not disturb other visitors, guided tours, or other activity at the palace.

Commercial or other arranged photography or filming is not allowed

Mobile phones
Mobile phones should be set to silent mode during the visit.

Toilets
No toilets at the palace. Toilets are located at Rosendals trädgårdar (Rosendal gardens) three minutes walk from the palace.

Ticket sales
Ticket are sold at the palace in conjunction with the guided tours.

Elevator/Steps/Ramps
Due to the age and sensitive milieu of this culturally-historical palace no elevators or ramps have been installed. Unfortunately Rosendal Palace cannot accommodate visitors in wheelchairs because of the fragile floor materials.

Toilets
No toilets at the palace. Public toilets at Rosendal trädgårdar (Rosendal gardens) 200m from the palace.

Parking
Car park (gravel) approximately 200m from the palace. See Getting here in the menu to the right for more information.

Companions
Companions to visitors with disabilities have free admission.

Contact
For more information about accessibility call: +46 8 402 61 00, weekdays 9:00–12:00

Visit us

Advance bookings are recommended for larger groups. Rosendal Palace can be booked June–August.

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Discover more at Rosendal Palace

The palace remains largely unchanged since the time of King Karl Johan and King Oskar, making Rosendal Palace a unique record of the Euro...

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Explore the buildings at Rosendal that King Karl XIV Johan had built in the 19th century. Rosendal has signs detailing the history of the...

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Rosendal Palace was built on southern Djurgården in 1823-27 for King Karl XIV Johan. Fredrik Blom, one of the leading architects of the d...

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In 1996 King Carl XVI Gustaf officially opened Sweden's first National City Park, comprising Ulriksdal, Haga, Brunnsviken and Djurgården.

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Articles and movies

A Royal family keeping up with the time. '200 years of Swedish History with the Bernadotte Dynasty' is a story told by Dick Harrison, Pro...

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Customer service

Opening hours: Closed