Things to See and Do in Belgrade
Things to See and Do in Belgrade
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In this episode we take you to the capital of Serbia, Belgrade! David’s first stop is Kalemagdan Fortress which consist of the old citadel and Kalemegdan Park on the confluence of the Danube River and the Sava River. The meeting of the Sava river into the Danube is one of the most beautiful natural lookouts in the capital.
The location of the fortress is right next to old Belgrade of Stari Grad. Knez Mihailova Street is the main pedestrian street in the city center.
Next up we visit Ada Lake, a river island that has been turned into a peninsula. During the summer months, Belgradian’s come to relax at the beach at Ada.
Now we head to the Church of Saint Sava during Easter service. The Church of Saint Sava is a Serbian Orthodox church located on the Vracar plateau in Belgrade. When the church is completed it will be the second largest Orthodox church in the world after the Holy Trinity Cathedral of Tbilisi.
The next location we visit is Tasmajdan Park, a public park in the surrounding urban neighborhood of central Belgrade. The park was bombed by NATO in 1999. There are two churches, St. Mark’s Church “Serbian Orthodox” and a Russian Orthodox Church.
Now we head out to try Burek a Balkan staple food! Burek is a dough filled with either cheese, spinach, or meat. David tries both a cheese and a spinach and cheese.
Republic Square is considered to be the heart of Belgrade! After we head to Skadarlija, the bohemain area of Belgrade. This is a great restaurant street and the perfect place to try Rakia!
Bucko, is a famous pizza place in Belgrade. Our friend Ivan from Belgrade VIP thinks this is a must try and we do too!
Now off to Zemun, it was once a separate town from Belgrade. It’s located directly across the river Sava. It’s a beautiful place to relax and enjoy its romantic architecture!
So that was David’s list of top things to see and do in Belgrade. Definitely a must visit capital when you visit the Balkans.
Thank you for watching Things to See and Do in Belgrade!
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What to see in Novi Sad, Serbia
Novi Sad is the second largest city of Serbia and is just 74 km north of the capital Belgrade. The city lies on the banks of the Danube river and numerous international tourist cruisers stop in its harbour. Novi Sad is a home of the famous EXIT music festival, one of the best in Europe that brings together the best musicians from around the world.
What to see in Novi Sad:
- Visit Petrovaradin fortress on the right bank of the Danube, which was built in the time of the Austrian emperors Leopold I, Joseph I, Charles VI, Maria Teresa and Joseph II. Enter through the lavish arch of Leopold Gate, visit the city's museum housed inside the former Gunners' Barracks, and don't forget to have a gander at the quirky clock tower which has its hands the wrong way around (so the small hand shows minutes and the big hand shows hours) to aid far-off fishermen along the Danube.
- Trg Slobode (Freedom Square) is the largest central city square, built in the 18th century. On the west side of the square is the Town Hall built in 1895th in Neo-Renaissance style, designed by architect George Molnar. On the opposite side of the square, is a tall catholic church “Name of Mary”. It was built in 1895th in neogothic in style.
- A majestic Art Nouveau building a short walk from Freedom Square, Novi Sad’s Synagogue is one of the city’s most impressive buildings. The synagogue saw its fair share of tragedy in the 20th century.
- A short walk from Freedom Square lies the Bishop’s Palace, sitting at the end of the Zmaj Jovina street. It is a residential palace of the Serbian Orthodox Bishop of the Diocese of Backa. The building was built in 1901 in the Serbian-Byzantine style, designed by architect Vladimir Nikolic.
- Zmaj Jovina Street is one of the oldest streets in Novi Sad. It extends from Freedom Square to the bishop's palace. The street was once a place with a number of craft and trade shops, and it was called Magazinska alley. At the end of the street, in front of the bishop's house, since 1984, there is a monument of Jovan Jovanovic Zmaj, the most famous children's poet, after which street bears its name.
- At the Theatre Square there is a large and modern building of the Serbian National Theatre.
- Behind the building of the theater's is Uspen church, built in 1774th in the Baroque style.
- The City Museum, Platoneum and Museum of Vojvodina are undoubtedly the jewels in this city. The city also has a number of excellent galleries, including the Matica Srpska gallery and the Museum of Contemporary Art of Vojvodina.
- Dunavska Street is probably the oldest street in Novi Sad. On the left side of the street are houses in neo-baroque style. At the beginning of the Dunavska streets, there is the city library in the house that was built in 1895.
- Dunavski Park is the oldest and most beautiful park in Novi Sad. The first trees were planted in the 19th century.
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Belgrade, Serbia Travel VLOG
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Belgrade, the capital of Serbia is a beautiful destination in Eastern Europe formally known as the Balkan region. it's also a cheap travel destination if we compare it to Western Europe.
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Capital of Serbia
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BELGRADE Top 50 Tourist Places - Belgrade, Serbia, Europe
Top places to visit in Serbia: Belgrade and Novi Sad
| There are two major points of interest in Serbia: its capital Belgrade and a second major city, Novi Sad.
Belgrade, Serbia - Travel Around The World | Top best places to visit in Belgrade
Top best places to visit in Belgrade, Serbia
Belgrade is the capital and largest city of Serbia.
Belgrade, literally translates as the “White City”, it is one of the oldest cities in Europe, dating back to the 3rd century BC.
The Republic Square is the main meeting point in town. It is the site of the National Theater, the Statue of Prince Michael and the National Museum.
Many locals consider the Republic Square to be the city’s centerpiece areas but the Belgrade’s designated center is Terazije.
In its vicinity are some of Belgrade’s most recognizable buildings, including:
The House of the National Assembly of Serbia.
The Old Palace, today the City Hall but once a royal residence as well as, standing on the opposite side, the New Palace, today the seat of the President.
Between National Assembly and Terazije is one of the central squares in downtown, the Nikola Pasic Square.
Prince Michael Street, the main pedestrian and shopping zone and the oldest and most valuable landmarks of the city, connects Terazije, Republic Square and the Fortress.
The Kalemegdan Fortress used to be an important military fortification and now serves as the central park of Belgrade.
Within the fortress is located, the Statue of Victor, one of the symbols of the town.
It offers beautiful sunsets and views.
Belgrade has many important churches, such as:
The Saint Sava Temple, the largest Orthodox church in Serbia, and one of the biggest Orthodox churches in the whole world.
Belgrade Cathedral, a Serbian Orthodox Christian church dedicated to Saint Michael the Archangel.
St Mark’s Church, a Serbian Orthodox basilica, one of the largest religious buildings in the country.
Belgrade is also the capital of Serbian culture with many great museums and galleries, like:
The Museum of the History of Yugoslavia and Tito’s Mausoleum.
And the Nikola Tesla Museum, an exhibition dedicated to the great inventor whom Serbs revere.
Worth seeing is also the Palace of Serbia, a government building located in the New Belgrade municipality.
Near by, along the river, is a long promenade with many floating restaurants serving local seafood.
There are approximately one-thousand sports facilities in metropolis, many of which are capable of serving all levels of sporting events.
The city is home to Serbia’s two biggest and most successful football clubs, Red Star and Partizan Belgrade.
A historical area, that anyone visiting the city should aim to see, with narrow churches, houses and streets is the Zemun.
The Millennium Tower, located at the top of the hill in Zemun, was built on the site of medieval fortress and provides visitors with the beautiful view of Belgrade and river.
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National Museum of Serbia in Belgrade
The National Museum of Serbia (Serbian: Narodni muzej Srbije) is the largest and oldest museum in Belgrade, Serbia. It is located in the central zone of Belgrade. The museum was established on 10 May 1844. It moved into the present building in 1950.
Since its founding, the museum's collection has grown to over 400,000 objects, including many foreign masterpieces.
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Serbia - Belgrade
Belgrade is the capital city of Serbia and has a population of around 1.7 million. It is one of the oldest cities in Europe and has since ancient times been an important crossing of the ways where the roads of eastern and western Europe meet. The city lies on two international waterways, at the confluence of the Sava and Danube rivers, which surround it on three sides. Because of this position, Belgrade is fittingly referred to as the Gateway to the Balkans and the Door to Central Europe.
24 hours in Belgrade the Capital of Serbia
Check out my recent trip to Belgrade, the capital of Serbia. Including old town, Belgrade fortress, St Mark church, National Assembly, Republic square, National theater, St Michael's Cathedral, Monument of gratitude to France, Belgrade Zoo, Dino Park, Clock tower, Danube river.
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Belgrade (Serbian: Београд, Beograd) — meaning 'White City' — is the capital of the Republic of Serbia. Various styles of architecture dominate the city while its recent resurgence as the leading hub in south-eastern Europe makes it a must-see destination.
Kalemegdan - Belgrade Fortress. Once an important military fortification, it now serves as the central park of Belgrade. Accessible from the end of the Knez Mihailova street, it offers beautiful views, especially during sunset. The largest part of is a park, along with the fortress walls, with several cafes, tennis and basketball courts, museums and an observatory. Don't forget to take a look at the confluence of the Sava and Danube rivers, and the statue of Pobednik (Winner), one of the symbols of Belgrade.Take tram number 2 from the railway station and disembark at the 4th stop (Kalemdag)to avoid the walking uphill.
Republic Square (Main Square). Main meeting point in the city (also called kod konja - by the horse), right next to the statue of Mihailo Obrenovic (riding a horse), National Theater, National Museum and Knez Mihailova Street. Best place to arrange a meeting.
The National Assembly of Serbia (Serbian Cyrillic: Народна Скупштина Србије), located across from the Old Royal Palace, at Nikola Pasic Sqaure.
St. Mark's Church (Serbian Cyrillic: Црква Св. Марка) built from 1931 to 1940 is located in Tašmajdan park in Belgrade, near the Parliament of Serbia. It was designed as a copy of the famous Gračanica monastery near Priština. Behind the church, there is the Russian Orthodox Church of the Holy Trinity, built by White Russian immigrants who came to Serbia after the Russian Revolution of 1917-1922.