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1

You don't need a passport to travel from Germany to Denmark, since both are in the Schengen region. In fact, I'm a little confused by why you say have a "visa that covers the Denmark trip", because you really shouldn't need one...? Denmark also does not require you to carry identification, although I would recommend taking your German Personalausweis (ID ...


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There is something missing from the other answers. Your wife may indeed require a visa but it should be possible to get a visa on arrival in Italy, provided you make it to the Italian border (which might be difficult, see below). Italy is bound by the same rules than Croatia, namely Directive 2004/38/EC on the right of citizens of the Union and their family ...


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If your wife is recognized as the spouse of an EU citizen (you) and you are resident in an EU country, she and your children can enter anywhere in the EU without a visa. If you are not resident, she will need a Schengen visa, but this visa should be free. In either case, this must be sorted out in advance, and the details vary from country to country. See: ...


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Italy will not issue a visa on arrival for your wife and son. Italy belongs to Schengen Area, Croatia didn't join it yet. If your wife visa is still valid (because it is single entry means that she didn't enter before inside Schengen using that visa) she can enter in Italy. Your son must have a passport and a valid Schengen visa as well.


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No. A visitor visa gives you all the same entitlements that a transit visa does, plus many more. In other words, transit is a "feature" included in the visitor visa.



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