When Denmark became the first European country last month to revoke residence status for more than 200 Syrian refugees, it faced condemnation from EU lawmakers, the UN refugee agency and human rights groups.
Authorities in Copenhagen argue that parts of Syria are now safe enough for refugees to return.
But the issue has proved divisive and activists and community groups have planned protests in several cities on Wednesday in support of the refugees.
For a country with a liberal reputation, Denmark has become known for repeatedly tightening its immigration policies in recent years.
In a separate move, it recently signed a migration agreement with Rwanda, leading to speculation that it intends to open an asylum-processing facility there.
Danish authorities notified Sara’s family in February that she, her parents and younger siblings could no longer stay.
“All my life is here. How can I go back to Syria now?” says the 19-year-old, who speaks fluent Danish and is due to sit her final high-school exams next month. She dreams of becoming an architect, but after six years in Denmark her future in Denmark is now in doubt.