K7 - 7 Days of Culture for Youth Week 37
Are you aged between 18 and 27? Then you can visit the Planetarium for free during K7 in week 37.
Are you captivated by the cosmos and fall between the ages of 18 and 27? If so, you’re in luck. In week 37, you’re invited to explore the Planetarium absolutely free. For the entire duration of week 37, you’ll have unrestricted access to our iconic waterside structure situated by the Lakes in Copenhagen. All that’s required is to acquire a K7 card.
In celebration of K7 week, you’re welcome to indulge in our exhibitions, completely free of charge. Immerse yourself in the inception of the universe – the Big Bang – and acquaint yourself with the very essence of our existence. Wander through Saturn’s Rings, our latest addition in the realm of art exhibitions.
Should your curiosity remain unsated, we extend an offer to embark on a digital cosmic voyage within our newly renovated Planetarium dome – Europe’s grandest tilted fulldome with an all-encompassing panoramic screen.
For a nominal extra fee of 37 DKK, you can partake in a captivating show within the Dome, rounding off your comprehensive experience. Tickets are only available for purchase at the entrance.
Furthermore, on weekdays and Saturdays at 15:55, don’t miss the opportunity to enjoy the planetarium spectacle “The International Space Station”, free with K7 card.
To avail yourself of the exclusive K7 offer at the Planetarium, be sure to carry your digital K7 card and a valid ID confirming your date of birth.
For those aged between 18 and 27, securing your K7 card is a breeze. Get started by creating and obtaining it here.
The International Space Station
We celebrate Andreas Mogensen’s second mission to the International Space Station (ISS) with planetarium shows in week 37. Free for K7 participants.
Expanding our Universe /James Webb Space Telescope
Join us for an evening with amazing scientists, the iconic planetarium dome, and the latest scientific results from the world’s greatest space telescope.
“After half a century of space exploration we’re now suddenly faced with what has long been a staple of science fiction—an orbiting junkyard of cast-off space debris.”