The University of Southern Denmark generally guarantees accommodation to all international students* moving to Denmark to study. To be guaranteed accommodation you must apply before the deadline:
September admission: May 1
February admission: November 1
You should apply for accommodation as soon as you have submitted your application to SDU, even if you are not sure you will be admitted. In case you do not get admitted, your application for accommodation will be cancelled automatically.
Please note that SDU offers programmes in several cities, but you can only apply for accommodation in one city. If you get admitted in another city than where you have applied for accommodation, please contact the Accommodation Office at email@example.com rigth away, and they will change your application for you.
You will find the application form as well as contact information and specific campus information in the menu on the right-hand side.
*An international student is a full-degree student coming to Denmark to study a degree offered in English or an exchange or guest student coming to Denmark to study. If you already live in Denmark when you apply, you are last in line for accommodation.
Typical form of accommodation
- A room in a hall of residence (kollegium), price: ca. 260-400 euro per month.
- A privately rented room in a house or a flat, price: ca. 250-500 euro per month.
- A privately rented flat - either alone or shared with other students, prices vary considerably.
We have five academic faculties and five campuses. Each campus has its own accommodation office. Follow the campus pages to the right to see what is available to you.
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Jekaterina from Latvia studied Business, Language and Culture.
For me the best experience was living with my flatmates. I always lived alone and I couldn’t imagine sharing a house with FIVE other people and only one bathroom! I thought: it’s going to be a nightmare.
In reality, it turned out to be the exact opposite! Maybe I was lucky, but my flatmates became my real friends.
Tell us about living in Denmark
I’ve learned that there’s no such thing as bad weather for cycling and there’s no such thing as an inappropriate outfit for cycling. I’ve learned that rain is just rain, wind is just wind and it shouldn’t affect your plans. I’m used to cycling in minus 13 degrees, or in heavy rain, still wearing a miniskirt and heels!