Venue, travel and accommodation information

Slagthuset, Malmö

Slagthuset, Malmö

Workshop venue: Slagthuset

Jörgen Kocksgatan 7a, Malmö, Sweden

EWEA’s two technology workshops, “Analysis of Operating Wind Farms 2014” and “Wind Turbine Sound 2014” both took place on 9 & 10 December 2014 at Slagthuset, Malmö’s former slaughterhouse.

This unique, centrally located multi-activity venue is conveniently located in the centre of Malmö, just a few minutes walk from the central railway station. It is easily accessible from Copenhagen Kastrup airport (25 min by direct train) and from Malmö Sutrup airport.

Getting there:

Slagthus - access map

Slagthus – access map – click to enlarge

Jörgen Kocksgatan 7a
Tel.: +46 (0)40 611 80 90
E-mail: [email protected]


By air

From Copenhagen Airport, Kastrup:
– by taxi/car (30 min)
– by train (25 min)

Copenhagen Airport Kastrup is the busiest international airport in Scandinavia, handles 60 scheduled airlines and serves more than 150 destinations. The airport is located just 24 kilometres west of Malmö city centre on the other side of the Øresund Bridge. Comuting from Karstrup to Malmö takes 20-40 minutes, by car or train. Trains to Malmö leave directly from the airport every 20 minutes.

NB: we advise taking the direct train from Copenhagen Airport Kastrup to Malmö as it is cheaper and quicker than taking a taxi. The Øresund Bridge toll fare is addded to the normal taxi fare.

More information

From Malmö-Sutrup airport:
– by taxi/car (28 min)
– by bus (40 min)

Malmö-Sutrup airport is located about 30km south-east of Malmö. It handles 10 airlines, and serves 40 destinations, including London Standsted , Geneva, Innsbruck, Salzburg, Budapest, Warsaw, Katowice, Gdansk, Bologna, and a number of destinations in Spain, Turkey, Greece and the Balkans. The full list of destinations is available here.

By train

Train connections to Malmö are available from Sweden, Denmark (via Copenhagen) and Germany. More information


About Malmö

Malmö, with its 300,000 inhabitants, is Sweden’s third largest city. This former industrial centre has reinvented itself as a green and sustainable city with a knowledge-based economy. It has pledged to ambitious environmental goals, and aims to be 100% powered by renewable energy by 2030. Malmö is already using wind energy from the nearby Lillgrund offshore wind farm, and has vowed to become a centre of excellence for the development of urban wind power.

Malmö Skyline

Photo: Malmö convention bureau

You will find more information about Sweden’s third largest city on