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Useful info about BOSNIA

How to get to Bosnia.
Bosnia and Herzegovina is well connected to Croatia, Serbia and Montenegro. 
The capital city is easily accessible by air, bus, or train from any major European destination.


By Plane:
The state- of-the-art Sarajevo airport (www.sarajevo- airport.ba, 033 289 100) is located 12 km from the town centre. There are no shuttle buses but there is a bus line from the airport to Bezistan (Old Town) provided by the transport company "Gras" (www.gras.com.ba). There are daily direct flights to Vienna, Zurich, Istanbul, Belgrade, Zagreb, and Munich, and several times a week  to: Amsterdam , Copenhagen, Goteborg , Koln , Ljubljana , Stockholm, Stuttgart . For flight schedules of other airports in the country check the following: Mostar (www.mostar-airport.ba), Tuzla (www.tuzla-airport.ba), and Banja Luka (www.banjaluka-airport.com).


By train:
Getting around by train is a little slower than other modes of transport, but much more comfortable. In Bosnia and Herzegovina, trains are punctual and low-cost.  For more info please visit: www.zfbh.ba and www.zrs-rs.com


By car and bus
Bosnia and Herzegovina has begun major construction on the C5 corridor that will link BiH with major motorway routes to the Croatian coast to the south and Budapest to the North. Road conditions have drastically improved in the past years. The bus system of Bosnia and Herzegovina functions well.  Bus schedules, on-line reservations and main European office addresses can be found on the Centrotrans website:www.centrotrans.com  

By boat
Bosnia and Herzegovina has only one tiny strip of coast at Neum and there are no ferries that dock there.
 

When to visit

Summer and spring are the obvious warm seasons with plenty of fun and sun to be had. But winter skiing and the autumn colours are equally nice.

Visa Info

Entering Bosnia and Herzegovina is easy. Procedures at both the borders and the airport are standardized and uncomplicated. For more info please visit: http://www.mfa.ba/


Currency & Banking

Originally, the local currency konvertibilna marka (KM) was pegged to the German mark hence the name convertible mark. With the introduction of the Euro, the KM changed its peg without the least bit of trouble (1.95 KM for 1 Euro). Most shops will accept payment in Euro bills, using a 1 to 2 ratio. There are many ATM machines in all major towns and cities.  VISA and Master will be accepted in most places, but there is no guarantee with other credit cards.

 Useful Contact numbers

Police: 122
Fire Department: 123
Medical Emergency: 124
Roadside Assistance and Road Conditions: 1282
International Phone Operator: 1201
International Directory Enquires: 1183
Local Directory Enquires: 1182
Time: 125

What to Visit

Sarajevo's Bascarsija
(Old Town) has been a trading and meeting place since the 15th century as caravans from Asia minor, Dubrovnik and the west met here to trade their wares.
Mostar's Stari Most (Old Bridge) UNESCO World heritage site, is perhaps the finest example of Ottoman ingenuity and Dalmatian masonry in the western Balkans. Not only does this precious stone structure bridge the east and west banks of the emerald Neretva River, it also symbolizes the crossroads of eastern and western civilizations.
Neum - the sunny Adriatic, although only a tiny strip of the gorgeous Adriatic, has become a major seaside resort. It is ideally located between Split and Dubrovnik and just a short distance to Mostar and Medugorje. 
Sutjeska National Park, famous for the great battle of WWII when the partisans defeated a massive German army,  this park is home to one of Europe's last remaining primeval forests, and home to Bosnia's highest peak (Maglic Mt. 2,386 m).  Great for hikers, walkers & nature lovers.
Medugorje. In the early 1980's several teenagers saw a vision of the Virgin Mary. Since then this sleepy Herzegovina village has been transformed into one of the largest Catholic pilgrimages in the world.
Tekija (Blagaj) is a 16th century dervish order monastery which epitomizes the harmonious existence of man and nature.
 Jahorina Mountain welcomed the The XIV Winter Olympics with slopes that still remain, and still offer olympic style skiing. Jahorina has made a great comeback as southeast Europe's best ski resort.
Bjelasnica Mountain Olympic mountain is also making a steady comeback. It was the site of the men’s slalom and is by far the most challenging ski trails in the country.
 Travnik Famous for its Nobel Laureate writer Ivo Andric this Ottoman town still best represents what was once called the European Istanbul.
Kravica Waterfalls is a stunning waterfall  formed by Trebizat River. It runs over 100 meters long and drops an impressive 25 meters.
Tvrdos Monastery  is a 14th century Orthodox monastery near the beautiful towns of Trebinje and Dubrovnik. The frescoes are amongst the finest in the region and the monastery itself is home to several 5th and 6th century icons.
Kraljeva Sutjeska, is locally acclaimed as being one of the last seats of the medieval Bosnian Kingdom.  From the medieval fortress and Franciscan monastery to one of the oldest mosque's in the country it’s a wonderfully unique rural experience rarely found today in Europe.
Jajce and the Pliva Lake region. Jajce was the last stronghold of the Bosnian kings before it fell to the invading Ottomans in 1528. Known for the massive waterfall that blesses the heart of the city Jajce represents multiple layers of this regions long history - with traces of Illyrian and Roman finds as well as the distinct Bosnian and Ottoman features. 



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