Trebinje, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Trebinje is the city of sun, wine, honey and plane trees, situated on the banks of Trebisnjica river (known as one of the longest of subterranean rivers in the world) under the mountain of Leotar. It is known for its cultural and historical heritage, hospitableness, and its rich and diverse gastronomy. It is located in Republika Srpska, an entity of Bosnia and Herzegovina and in the triangle of World Heritage sites - Dubrovnik (Croatia) 30 km, Kotor (Montenegro) 80 km and Mostar (Bosnia and Herzegovina) 113 km. Owing to its rich history, the main attractions in Trebinje are architectural works from 4th through 16th, 18th, 19th, to beginning of the 20th century, including bridges, churches, monasteries, mosques, etc.
Places to visit in Trebinje: The central square, The local market, Holy Transfiguration Orthodox Cathedral, The Old Town, The Hercegovačka Gračanica monastery, Arslanagića Bridge, Tvrdoš Monastery...
Composer: Benjamin Tissot
Song: A Day To Remember
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DIY Destinations (4K) - Bosnia and Herzegovina Budget Travel Show | Full Episode
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Charles is on an epic journey in Bosnia and Herzegovina on a budget, visiting some of the most popular and off the beaten path attractions. In Sarajevo: Sebilj Fountain and Baščaršija Square, Morica Han, Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque and Bazaar, Clock Tower Sahat Kula, Svrzo's House, Cathedral of Jesus Sacred Heart, Museum of Crimes Against Humanity, Yellow Fortress, Tunnel Museum, Museum of Sarajevo 1878–1918, Despic's House, Ewige Flamme, Olympic Skenderija, St. Joseph Cathedral, Sarajevo City Center, Parliamentary Assembly, Avaz Twist Tower. We'll also sample some of the traditional dishes, including burek and cevapi, and the local beer. As well as getting around on a public tram, buses and train. We'll also venture underground to the famous Tito's Nuclear Bunker in Konjic. In Mostar, we'll visit the Old Bridge and Peace Bell Tower, and the surrounding attractions including its Secret Air Field, Hum Mountain, and in Blagaj, the Castle of Herceg Stjepan and Blagaj Tekke. We'll have lunch in Počitelj and visit its Citadel and ending it at the Kravica Waterfall. We'll also visit some of attractions in the Republika Srpska, including Banja Luka's Kastel Fortress and Monument to Fallen Krajina Soldiers and Sutjeska National Park.
Jose Angelo Gallegos (Sarajevo / Banja Luka) -
Tamás Marosi (Mostar / Sutjeska National Park) -
Derar Ayoush (Mostar) -
Amar Tufo (Konjic) -
Cesc Vilà: Everdream, Sun and Stars
Capo Production: Real, Defiance, Peace, Constance, With Me
Top 10 Best Things to do in Mostar,Bosnia and Herzegovina
Mostar Travel Guide. MUST WATCH. Top 10 things you have to do in Mostar. We have sorted Tourist Attractions in Mostar for You. Discover Mostar as per the Traveler Resources given by our Travel Specialists. You will not miss any fun thing to do in Mostar.
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List of Best Things to do in Mostar,Bosnia and Herzegovina
Old Bridge (Stari Most)
Museum Of Crimes Against Humanity And Genocide 1992-1995
Old Bridge Area of the Old City of Mostar
Museum of War and Genocide Victims 1992-1995
Crooked Bridge (Kriva Cuprija)
Turkish House (Kajtaz)
Koskin-Mehmed Pasha's Mosque
Old Bazar Kujundziluk
War Photo Exhibition
Bosnia & Herzegovina - Land of Wonders
Bosnia-Herzegovina is a place to discover. After two weeks of traveling in the country, I realized that Bosnia-Herzegovina is much more than a former Yugoslav Republic, dating its history back to the 12th century. The combination of overwhelming natural attractions and warm, hospitable people make Bosnia-Herzegovina quite an interesting place to visit and explore. The different religious creeds and social mixture give another point of interest to this country from the cultural and sociologic standpoints. Don’t miss the impressive waterfalls in Jajce and Kravice and enjoy the cosmopolitan ambience of Mostar and Sarajevo. History and modern life; art, religion and culture; you will find it all in Bosnia-Herzegovina. Take your time to enjoy and learn a bit more about this Balkan country, definitely a land of wonders. Footage taken in August 2017.
What to Do in Banja Luka, Bosnia & Herzegovina
What to Do in Banja Luka, Bosnia & Herzegovina
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David takes us around to discover what to do in Banja Luka, the second largest city in Bosnia and Herzegovina. In this episode we'll show you what to see and where to eat in Banja Luka should you ever make it to the central northern region of this fascinating country.
David opens up with a brief history of the city from the banks of the Vrbas River near the Kastel, where he explains all the different cultures that have resided Banja Luka throughout the centuries. The first stop on David's Banja Luka tour is Gospodska Street, the city's main pedestrian boulevard lined with neo-Rennaissance and art nouveau buildings. Along Gospodska Street there are shops, banks, sidewalk cafes and restaurants.
Next is the Church of Christ the Savior, a Serbian Orthodox church in downtown Banja Luka. What stands today is a reconstruction of the original church built in 1929 and destroyed during WWII. This one was built in 2004 and features a beautiful bell/ clock tower and golden domes that are typical of eastern orthodox churches. If you come to Banja Luka don't miss visiting the Central Market, a covered market where vendors sell everything from vegetables and clothing, to specialty cheeses and household items. Everything is so fresh and organic! The Central Market open every day and is free to enter. The best time to come is in the morning to avoid the midday heat.
If you've been traveling in Bosnia for a while, you may have tried Ćevapčići (pronounced che-vap-chee-chee). These oblong-shaped grilled minced meatballs are the undisputed kings of Bosnian fast foods. You can find them throughout the Balkans; an influence left behind by the Ottomans. In Banja Luka Ćevapčići are made a little differently than the rest of the country - they are patties instead of shaped like sausages. A great place to try them is Kod Muje restaurant. From the outside, Kod Muje looks like a wooden cabin. Sit outside in the shaded terrace under one of the umbrellas like David did to enjoy the fresh air with your meal. This is a cheap and very satisfying meal.
The next restaurant David visits is the only restaurant in the Kastel fortress, Kazamat Restaurant. It has a beautiful setting along the Vrbas River, which is why reserving a table outside is highly recommended! For the last 30 years they've specialized in traditional Serbian food like fresh salads and grilled meats. The inside of Kazamat Restaurant is a little dark, but decorated with medieval memorabilia that's worth having a look. One of David's top restaurant picks for Bosnia!
According to everyone we spoke with, Mala Stanica is the best restaurant in Banja Luka, so David knew he had to try it! What makes Mala Stanica special is its location within the 19th century train station. This historically and architecturally significant building is a cultural icon of Banja Luka. Mala Stanica specializes in gourmet fusion cuisine, and they believe in slow cooking their foods to optimize the flavors. David enjoyed a memorable tasting menu of the house specialties with sampling from the extensive wine list (100+ wines!) You cannot leave until you've had the chocolate soufflé, their most popular dessert. TO-DIE-FOR!
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BANJA LUKA - Bosnia & Herzegovina Travel Guide | Around The World
Banja Luka (Serbian Cyrillic: Бања Лука), or Banjaluka (Serbian Cyrillic: Бањалука), is the largest city and the de facto capital of the Republika Srpska entity and the second largest city in Bosnia and Herzegovina after the capital Sarajevo. Traditionally, it has been the centre of the Krajina region, located in the northwestern part of the country. It is home of the University of Banja Luka as well as numerous state and entity institutions of Bosnia and Herzegovina. The city lies on the River Vrbas and is well known in the countries of the former Yugoslavia for being full of tree-lined avenues, boulevards, gardens and parks. According to the 2013 census, Banja Luka has 199,191 inhabitants.
The history of inhabitation of the area of Banja Luka dates back to ancient times. There is a substantial evidence of the Roman presence in the region during the first few centuries A.D., including an old fort Kastel (Latin: Castra) in the centre of the city. The area of Banja Luka was entirely in the kingdom of Illyria and then a part of the Roman province of Illyricum, which split into provinces of Pannonia and Dalmatia of which Castra became a part. Ancient Illyrian maps call the settlement in Banja Luka's present day location as Ad Ladios, a settlement located on the river Vrbas.
Banja Luka fell to the Ottomans in 1527. It became the seat of the Sanjak of Bosnia some time prior to 1554, until 1580 when the Bosnia Eyalet was established. Bosnian beylerbeys were seated in Banja Luka until 1639. Ferhad Pasha Sokolović, a relative of Grand Vizier Mehmed-pasha Sokolović, had upon his return to Bosnia in 1574, begun the building of over 200 buildings ranging from artisan and sales shops to wheat warehouses, baths and mosques. Among more important commissions were the Ferhadija and Arnaudija mosques during which construction a plumbing infrastructure was laid that served surrounding residential areas. This stimulated the economic and urban development of Banja Luka, which soon became one of the leading commercial and political centres in Bosnia. It was also sanjak centre in Bosna Eyalet.
In 1688, the city was burned down by the Austrian army, but it quickly recovered. Later periodic intrusions by the Austrian army stimulated military developments in Banja Luka, which made it into a strategic military centre. Orthodox churches and monasteries near Banja Luka were built in the 19th century.
Due to its long history, Banja Luka is rich in culture. The Museum of Republika Srpska inherited the Ethnographic Museum established in 1930, and broadened its setting with collections of archeology, history, art history and nature. The Museum of Modern Art of Republika Srpska, also called MSURS, the Museum of Contemporary Art, displays exhibitions of noticed artists, both domestic and worldwide known, such as Damien Hirst and Grayson Perry . Banja Luka is also the home of the National Theatre and National Library, both dating from the first half of the 20th century, and of numerous other theatres. The headquarters of the Archives of Republika Srpska is situated in the building known as Carska kuća or Imperial House, built around 1880. It has been in continuous public use longer than any other structure in Banja Luka.
One of the most famous cultural sites in Banja Luka is the cultural centre of Banski Dvor (Halls of the Ban), built in the 1930s as the residence for the Bans of the Vrbas Banovina. It is a representative building in the very centre of the city housing the National Assembly along with a concert hall, gallery, state television, and a restaurant. Most of the main cultural and political events nowadays take place in the building. The relatively poorly preserved Kastel Fortress is found in the city centre. This mediaeval castle is one of Banja Luka's main attractions. Located on the left bank of the Vrbas river, it gives a specific charm to the city. During the summer, music concerts take place in the fortress.
The natural beauties of the surrounding area guarantee the city of Banja Luka a good position in tourism. Banja Luka has a number of hotels, one of the best being Hotel Cezar Banja Luka. One of the hotels right on the Vrbas river's bank is the Marriott. The city and surrounding area boast a number of popular tourist attractions. Among the most famous are the pools, thermal springs, and spas in the region. Due to its parks and over 10 000 trees Banja Luka was once nicknamed the Green City. The area is popular among nature lovers, while the city centre is attractive to tourists due to its historical structures and many restaurants. Other attractions of Banja Luka are the Banj Hill and a waterfall of the Vrbas river near Krupa. Rafting on the Vrbas river is currently becoming popular among the local tourists. There is fishing, rock climbing and hiking along the canyon of the Vrbas between Banja Luka and Jajce, and there is plenty of accommodation for visitors.
A Short Trip to Mostar Bosnia Herzegovina
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Bosnia and Herzegovina
Some of the better known facts about the country of Bosnia and Herzegovina are that its largest city is the capital city of Sarajevo and is in Southern Europe forming part of the Balkan Peninsula. It is surrounded on the south, west, and north by Croatia, Serbia on the east and Montenegro on the southeast, has only 16 miles of coastline on the Adriatic Sea and its size in area is slightly smaller than that of the U.S. state of West Virginia. However, there are many things about Bosnia and Herzegovina that are lesser known. Let's take a look at five interesting facts that you may not know about the country.
5 Facts You Might Not Know
Bosnia and Herzegovina declared its independence from the former Yugoslavia on March 3rd, 1992 following a declaration of sovereignty in October of 1991. This declaration spawned an inter-ethnic war lasting until 1995, during which time Bosnian Muslims and Croats formed the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina which would separate Bosnians in the north and Herzegovinians in the south by region rather that ethnicity. The country also consists of the Republika Srpska, which is mainly Serbian.
The country is mainly mountainous and is part of the central Danaric Alps, with close to 50% covered by forests. Bosnia and Herzegovina's highest point is point Maglic' which rises 2,386 meters at the Montenegrin border. Bosnian regions are very agriculturally rich while Herzegovinian regions have a drier climate. The country is known for its hot summers and brutally cold winters.
Bosnia and Herzegovina major population is comprised mainly of Muslims as well as Catholics, Protestants and Orthodox. The country's official languages are Bosnian, Serbian and Croatian. Its main ethnic groups are Serb, Croat and Bosnian, with a population of roughly 4,377,000 according to a 1991 census.
The country is home to many athletes, artists, and film makers. Perhaps the most notable residents are Nobel Prize winning author Ivo Andric', and Academy Award and Golden Globe award winning film maker Danis Tanovic'.
The most popular sport in the country is Association football, although no team has qualified for a European or World Championship. In 1984, Sarajevo hosted the 14th Winter Olympic games.
The capital of Bosnia and Herzegovina is Sarajevo. The currency of Bosnia and Herzegovina is the Convertible Marks(BAM) Flag of Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina belongs to the European continent
Airports in Bosnia and Herzegovina
Banja Luka, Livno, Mostar, Sarajevo, and Tuzla
The Country dialling code of Bosnia and Herzegovina is +387, and the TLD (Top-level domain) of Bosnia and Herzegovina is .ba
Map of Bosnia and Herzegovina
Languages spoken in Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnian, Croatian, Serbian
Coordinates (in Latitude & Longitude) of Bosnia and Herzegovina
44 00 N, 18 00 E
Hajdučka Republika Mijata Tomića
Kilometers of coastline
Square kilometers of land
51,129 square kilometers
Square kilometers of water
0 square kilometers
8.8 / 1000 population
8.42 / 1000 population
30 sq km
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Zvornik Lake in the border of Bosnia and Serbia
It was created after construction of a hydroelectric power station in 1954.
Rowerowa Bośnia: Trebinje
[PL] Zapraszamy Was na rowerową wycieczkę po Trebinje i jego najbliższych okolicach.
MUSIC: Ivan Chew - I Have Often Told You Stories (guitar instrumental)
This song is used under the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported (CC BY 3.0) license:
[ENG] We are inviting you for a bike trip in Trebinje.
City of Banja Luka DTI
Welcome to the tourist network of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Enjoy the beauty of nature and cultural heritage. Project Digital Tourist BH Itinerary.