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CUSTOMER SERVICE
TEL: +355 4 2235 688
OPERATING HOURS
Mon - Fri: 08:00-18:00 (CET)
Saturday: 08.00-16.00 (CET)
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LINKS SERBIA

Useful info
How to get there.
Serbia is well connected to the neighbouring countries and beyond.
By Plane:
Numerous foreign airline companies are serving scheduled flights to Belgrade. There are two international airports in Serbia, “Nikola Tesla“ in Belgrade, (011-601 555, 605 555); ( www.airport-belgrade.co.yu )  airport  and “Constantin the Great“ in Niš . 26 airline companies covered more than 50 destinations. In 2010 a few low cost companies started flights to Belgrede: Wizzair, Niki, Spain Air etc.
By train:
Numerous international railways lines link Serbia with all parts of Europe. However, railway transportation is mostly recommended only for international transportation. For more information on connections, fairs etc. consult http://www.serbianrailways.com/

By car and bus

Bus

There's a well-developed bus service to Western Europe and Turkey from all major towns; contact any travel agency. Buses go from Belgrade to Malmo, in Sweden (approx €125, 34 hours, Friday), Munich (approx €85, 17 hours, daily), Paris (approx €90, 28 hours, Monday, Wednesday and Friday) and Zurich (around €70, 23 hours, Wednesday and Saturday).

Car & motorcycle
Drivers need an International Driving Permit and vehicles need Green Card insurance, otherwise insurance (from €80 a month) must be bought at the border.
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When to visit

The north has a continental climate with relatively cold winters and hot summers. The upland regions have hot, dry summers and cold winters, while the mountain areas have heavy snowfalls. The ski season is generally from December to March.

Visa Info:  Beginning from June 12, 2010, citizens of European Union countries, the Swiss Confederation, Kingdom of Norway and Republic of Iceland may enter the Republic of Serbia using their identity cards and stay up to 90 days. Foreign nationals enter and stay in the Republic of Serbia under the conditions stipulated in the Foreigners Act, using a valid travel document in which there is a visa or residency permit, unless otherwise stipulated by law or international treaty. For more info please visit:  http://www.mfa.gov.rs/Consularaffairs.htm

Currency The dinar (RSD) is the currency of Serbia. An earlier dinar was used in Serbia between 1868 and 1918. The earliest use of the dinar dates back to 1214. In 1941, the Yugoslav dinar was replaced, at par, by a second Serbian dinar for use in the German occupied Serbia. The dinar was pegged to the German reichsmark at a rate of 250 dinars = 1 reichsmark. This dinar circulated until 1944, when the Yugoslav dinar was reintroduced by the Yugoslav Partisans, replacing the Serbian dinar at a rate of 1 Yugoslav dinar = 20 Serbian dinars. The Serbian dinar replaced the Yugoslav dinar at par in 2003, when  Yugoslavia was transformed into the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro and more recently The Republic of Serbia.   
Presently the dinar is exchanged at  between 115 and 120 RSD to 1 Euro

Useful Contact numbers
Mdical Emergency: 94
Police: 92
Fire Department: 93
Directory Enquires: 988
Wake up call: 9811
Miscellaneous information: 9812
What to Visit
Belgrade is an interesting city that's full of hedonism, passion and finesse. Architecturally, it's a mishmash of two centuries of grandiose buildings and ugly Soviet-style concrete blocks. Regardless, the city holds some real gems. Perched between the Danube and Sava Rivers, the ancient Kalemegdan Citadel has always sought (not always successfully) to protect the city. Leading from it into the city heart is the princely Knez Mihailova, a street of restaurants, bookshops, galleries and shops full of pretty things. Belgraders love to shop and party, which probably developed as an antidote to the numbness of the Milošević years. http://www.lonelyplanet.com/serbia/belgrade

Kopaonik, Serbia's prime ski resort, is great for those looking for snow fun without the glamour. It has prices to match and a rather long season. It's based around Pančićev Vrh peak (2017m) overlooking Kosovo. Ski runs, served by 22 lifts, total 44km in length and range from nursery slopes to difficult; they're also linked to 20km of cross-country runs. The ski season runs from the end of November to the end of March, or even early April.

Niš is mostly used as a stopover on the way to Sofia, Skopje or Thessaloniki. It hasn't much to lure the visitor, except for the infamous tourist attraction, the Ottoman skull-tower known as Ćele Kula. Niš was first settled in pre-Roman times and flourished during the time of local boy made good, Emperor Constantine (AD 280-337). His extensive palace ruins lie 4km east of the town.

Novi Sad is for much of the year 'Belgrade on Valium', having much of what the capital has to offer but at a far more sedate pace. A variety of interesting cafés, bars, museums, pedestrian streets and the mighty Petrovaradin Citadel merit a day jaunt from Belgrade, or a longer period to explore the monasteries and vineyards of Fruška Gora. Come July the town explodes with a flood of festival-goers, who troop in for the annual Exit Festival.

Novi Pazar The Turks were not ousted until 1912 and Novi Pazar is perhaps the best visible example of their culture in Serbia, outside of Kosovo. It's also an Orthodox heartland with significant monasteries well worth visiting. This is also a gateway town for Kosovo. It has some significant monasteries, and in Kapaonik, where the winter is nice and long (as early as November until as late as April), there's primo skiing to be had.

Subotica. The attraction for visitors is the town's Hungarian-style Art Nouveau architecture (1908-12), which adds magic to the relaxed atmosphere. There's also the lakeside resort at Palić. At 10km from the border, the town is a useful transit point to/from Szeged (Hungary); it's worth a day trip from Belgrade.

Vojvodina This is big-sky country, where an extensive, almost featureless plain sweeps down from Hungary to the banks of the Danube. Incredibly fertile, it provides much of the food that fills the nation's larders. A hilly exception is the Fruška Gora National Park, an 80km-long upland island of rolling hills dotted with vineyards and some 14 monasteries.
UNESCO Sites. Serbian sites so far added to the UNESCO list of World Heritage Sites: Studenica monastery, Stari Ras, Sopoćani,  and Gamzigrad – Romuliana.



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