Venue & Hospitality

Welcome to the Official Attendee Housing Site for the 12th World Congress on Dementia and Alzheimer Rehabilitation scheduled during April 11-12, 2019 at Stockholm, Sweden.

Hotel Park Inn by Radison Stockholm Hammarby Sjostad
Midskeppsgatan 6
SE-120 66 Stockholm

For any further query:
Contact us:
T & What’s app: +44 2039363178

The guests who registered with accommodation can have the buffet breakfast and access to gym and sauna as complimentary at Hotel.

Conference Dates: April 11-12, 2019

Hotel Services & Amenities

  • Audio/Visual Equipment Rental.
  • Business Center.
  • Business Phone Service.
  • Complimentary Printing Service.
  • Express Mail.
  • Fax.
  • Meeting Rooms.
  • Office Rental.
  • Photo Copying Service.
  • Secretarial Service.
  • Telex.
  • Typewriter.
  • Video Conference.
  • Video Messaging.
  • Video Phone.
  • ATM.
  • Baggage Storage.
Venue Hotel

OMICS International Conference

Venue Hotel Photo

Submit Abstract Register

Venue Hotel

OMICS International Conference

Venue Hotel Photo

Submit Abstract Register

Venue Hotel

OMICS International Conference

Venue Hotel Photo

Submit Abstract Register


Driving Directions to

With public transport

Take the Arlanda Express train or the airport coach to Stockholm Central Station.

At the central station, change to the metro and take green line T19, T18 or T17 south. Disembark at Gullmarsplan, and then take the tram* toward Sickla Udde.

Exit at Sickla Kaj. Turn right and walk to the roundabout. Turn left at Hammarby Allé. The hotel will be on the left.

By car from Arlanda

Turn right onto route 273 and follow this route until E4 toward Stockholm.

Keep left and follow the signs for Nynäshamn/73/Årsta/222/226. Continue onto Södra Länken (signs for 222/Gustavsberg).

Exit at Hammarby Sjöstad.

At the roundabout, take the second exit onto Lugnets Allé toward Hammarby Sjöstad. At the next roundabout, take the first exit onto Hammarby Allé. Midskeppsgatan and the hotel will be on the left.

Nearby transport:

Tram and bus stop - 200 m

Stockholm Central Station - 5 km

Stockholm Bromma Airport - 14 km

Stockholm Arlanda International Airport - 50 km

Stockholm Skavsta Airport - 100 km

Route Map

About City

Stockholm is the capital of Sweden. The first part of the name “stock” means “log” in Swedish and “fortification” in Greek and second part of the name “holm” means “islet” though Stockholm is often known as “World’s Biggest Small Town”. Stockholm lies on a number of islands and peninsulas. The city centre is nearly situated on the water. Stockholm is one of the cleanest capitals in the world. This city was Europe's first “green capital”. The city became the venue for the award of the first noble prizes in the year 1901. The city’s subway is also known as the world’s longest art gallery with the majority of its stations being decorated with paintings, sculptures and mosaics. The first ice hotel of the world was built near the village of Jukkasjärvi, Sweden.

  • Area-188 sq km (city proper)
  • Area Code-08
  • Currency-Kronor (kr)


Stockholm has always been a dynamic city, from its first days as a trading hub to its current incarnation as a major European biotechnology region and a centre of food and fashion.

Troubled Beginnings

Rising land drove Stockholm’s early destiny, forcing the centre of Swedish Viking political power to move from northern lake Mälaren to the lake’s outlet for better trade routes. The town charter dates from 1250. Stockholm’s official founder, Birger Jarl, commissioned the original royal castle, Tre Kronor, in 1252.

The Black Death of 1350 wiped out around a third of Sweden’s population; then Danish Queen Margrethe Valdemarsdotter added insult to injury by besieging the city from 1391 to 1395, amalgamating the crowns of Sweden, Norway and Denmark under the unpopular Union of Kalmar in 1397. Stockholm was a key piece in control of the lands covered by the Kalmar Union, and from 1397 to the early 1500s it was constantly embattled as various Danish and Swedish factions struggled for power.

In what became known as the Stockholm Bloodbath of 1520, Danish King Christian II tricked, trapped and beheaded 82 rebellious Swedes on Stortorget in Gamla Stan. One of the victims had a son, Gustav Ericsson Vasa, who led a successful resistance to Danish rule and became Sweden’s first king on 6 June 1523, now Sweden’s national day.

Stability and Growth

Gustav Vasa’s sons continued their father’s nation-building, transforming Stockholm into a major military hub during the Thirty Years War. By the end of the 16th century, Stockholm’s population was 9000, and the city had spread from the original old town onto Norrmalm and Södermalm. Stockholm was officially proclaimed the capital of Sweden in 1634.

By 1650 the city boasted a thriving artistic and intellectual culture and a grand new look, courtesy of father-and-son architects the Tessins, who built Drottningholms Slott and several other iconic Stockholm buildings.

Fire, Famine and Science

The following decades weren’t so kind to the capital. A devastating famine brought starving hordes to the city in 1696, and the beloved Tre Kronor went up in flames the following year. Russian military victories shrunk the Swedish empire, and a plague engulfed the city in 1711.

A now-fragile Stockholm traded state-building for character-building. Botanist Carl von Linné (1707–78) developed the template for the classification of plants and animals, Anders Celsius (1701–44) came up with the centigrade temperature scale and royal palace Kungliga Slottet rose from the ashes of Tre Kroner. Swedish science, architecture and arts blossomed during the reign of Francophile King Gustav III (1771–92), but the theatre buff’s tyrannical tendencies saw him assassinated by parliament member Jacob Johan Anckarström at a masked ball in the Opera House in 1792. The murder formed the basis of Giuseppe Verdi’s opera A Masked Ball.

Destination Today

Stockholm is growing and changing quickly. Generous immigration policies and a strong economy have drawn large numbers of foreign-born residents to the city – it's estimated that around 27 percent of Stockholmers today are immigrants or of non-Swedish descent.

The city's overall population is expected to reach 3 million people by the year 2045, and one million as soon as 2019 – a much faster growth rate than what experts were predicting a decade ago. The rapid growth is almost entirely due to immigration, and it's not without its complications. One result is a new sense of diversity and variety in Stockholm's social fabric – a definite plus, for locals and visitors alike. On the flip side, though, there has occasionally been palpable tension as the city (and Sweden overall) makes adjustments to meet the needs of so many new people.

Stockholm made the news in April 2017 when an Uzbek man crashed a hijacked truck into a department store in a terror attack that killed four people and injured many more. Such incidents are extremely rare in Stockholm, however, and seem to draw the population together rather than leaving them cowed.

Swedish Etiquette

Queuing and being on time are both important to Stockholm society. Swedes are polite but not casually chatty – strangers typically won’t make idle conversation while waiting in queues or riding buses, and attempts to do so may be greeted with confusion. Once the ice is broken, Swedes are helpful and happy to show off their English. You’ll be asked your thoughts on their country and about current events in your own; don’t be surprised if they’re better-informed than you.

Thanks The most commonly uttered word in Swedish is tack – it means 'thanks', but also 'please', and it’s applied liberally in all situations. When in doubt, throw it out there.

Excuse Me To get someone’s attention, say ursäkta mig (excuse me). If you step on their foot, say förlåt (forgive me) instead.

Greetings The catch-all greeting is hej. For someone you know well, say tjena (sheh-na).

Best Insights

Best on Film

I Am Curious (Yellow) (1967) Oft-misunderstood political satire, one of a series named for the colours of the Swedish flag.

We Are the Best! (2013) Lukas Moodysson's love note to punk rock and adolescent girls, based on his wife's graphic novel.

Best in Print

The Red Room (August Strindberg; 1879) Satire of Stockholm society, set upstairs in Berns Salonger's eponymous nook.

England Made Me (Graham Greene; 1935) Also called The Shipwrecked, this novel follows the bodyguard of a dodgy Stockholm financier.

Best in Music

Greatest Hits (ABBA; 1975) Sampler platter from the winners of the 1974 Eurovision song contest.

Robyn Is Here (Robyn; 1997) An early album from the pop singer, who has dominated charts since age 17.


Stockholm is a seasoned shopper’s paradise. For big-name Swedish and international retail outlets, hit the pedestrianised Biblioteksgatan from Östermalm to Norrmalmstorg, as well as the smaller streets that branch off it.

For slightly funkier and artier stores and galleries, head to Södermalm. And for souvenirs and postcards, check out picturesque Gamla Stan.

Swedish Design

Now that Ingvar Kamprad’s unmistakably huge blue-and-yellow IKEA stores have sprouted up all over the world, Swedish design may have lost some of its exotic appeal. But that just means more people can know the sleek, utilitarian joy of invisible drawers, paper chandeliers and round squares.

Most of the clever designs IKEA brings to the masses originated among Stockholm’s relentlessly inventive designers, and you can see these artefacts in their undiluted form all over the city in museums, shops, and a few shops that are so exclusive they may as well be museums.

Food and drink

  • Woodstockholm in Södermalm, SWEDISH
  • Ekstedt in Östermalm & Ladugårdsgärdet, SWEDISH
  • Rutabaga in Norrmalm, VEGETARIAN
  • Hermans Trädgårdscafé in Södermalm, VEGETARIAN
  • Rosendals Trädgårdskafe in Djurgården & Skeppsholmen, CAFE
  • Grands Verandan in Norrmalm, SWEDISH
  • Kryp In in Gamla Stan, SWEDISH
  • Hermitage in Gamla Stan, VEGETARIAN
  • Gastrologik in Östermalm & Ladugårdsgärdet, SWEDISH
  • Eriks Gondolen in Södermalm, SWEDISH

Top-Rated Tourist Attractions in Stockholm

Often called the "Venice of the North," Stockholm lies on a number of islands and peninsulas at the outflow of Lake Mälar into the Baltic, which here forms a deep inlet. The charm of its setting lies in the intermingling of land and water - the skerries fringing the coast, the crags rearing up from the sea, the intricate pattern of waterways encompassing the city. World-class museums, theaters, galleries, and gorgeous parklands await, and traveling around couldn't be easier. The excellent underground railway system, the Tunnelbana (T-bana), takes you almost anywhere in the city. A highly efficient and regular bus network fills in any gaps between destinations. Alternatively, take the time to walk instead, as Stockholm is a terrific city to absorb on foot. The city also has an efficient network of bicycle lanes. Locals proudly call the city a "levande stad," or "living city," as a large part of the cosmopolitan population still lives in the downtown areas. A short hop from the city, you can explore the UNESCO-listed palace Drottningholm and other fun tourist attractions on day trips.

  • Vasa Museum
  • Boat to Fjaderholmarna
  • Gustav IIIs Museum of Antiques
  • Nordiska Kompaniet (NK)
  • Riddarholmen Church
  • Royal Canal Tour
  • Skansen Open Air Museum
  • The city Hall (Stadshuset)
  • Gamla Stan (Old Town)
  • The Royal Palace (Sveriges Kungahus)

Stockholm is a compact city, so the best way to explore its neighbourhoods is simply to follow the lead of its healthy-living locals and spend as much time as possible outdoors. Many of our travel tips involve exploring on foot, so pack your comfiest trainers and prepare for some long walks – or look out for rental bikes during summer and take to the spotless cycle paths. It’s hard to get lost: Stockholm is one of the world’s most connected cities, with widespread wifi and 4G coverage. Visiting in the grip of winter? As the Swedes argue: 'There’s no such thing as bad weather, only bad clothes.

Other Features

Government & Politics

The current king of Sweden, Karl XVI Gustaf, is the seventh ruler of the Bernadotte dynasty. He became crown prince at age four and king at 27 (in 1973).

The king is head of state and an important figure, but apolitical, with mostly ceremonial and ambassadorial duties. Sweden is governed by Parliament, with elections held every four years.

The Social Democrats, who held a majority of the government for most of the past 85 years (and therefore shaped national policy, most notably the famous ‘cradle to grave’ welfare state), have seen their influence wane in recent years.

The 2010 election saw the Social Democrats’ worst results since 1921: they won just over 30% of the seats in Parliament. The Alliance Party won a second term (173 of the 349 seats), but unemployment was high and by 2012 the Social Democrats had regained some favour.

By the September 2014 election, the Social Democrats were back: Alliance Party leader Fredrik Reinfeldt lost his bid for a third term, and Social Democrats leader Stefan Löfven became prime minister.