Artificial lake designed in recent decades by city government to provide Belgraders a peace of nature and leisure during weekends or any other days off.
This island on the Sava has been reclaimed and turned into a peninsula, and is somewhere for Belgradians to let their hair down and be active. Even though Ada Ciganlija is in the middle of the city, it has been left to nature, and is still cloaked with mature elm and oak forest. On the south side…
You can ride ride a bike during day and enjoy the nightlife in some superb floating restaurants!
The largest and most beautiful beach in Belgrade, "Belgrade Sea", Lake Ada Ciganlija, with several kilometers of coastline along, which there are countless cafes and restaurants, playgrounds, sports fields and facilities, water skiing, kayaking, renting roller skates and bicycles, bike path, etc.
Ada Ciganlija is elongated river island created on the fourth kilometer of the Sava River from the confluence of the Danube River.Ada has preserved its natural resources, which form a dynamic ecosystem and constitute an ecological oasis. The thick deciduous forest, dominated by oaks and elms, is the…
“The ultimate shopping destination which offers you unforgettable journey that brings to the surface your self-esteem, boldness and empathy.”
“Undoubtedly the most popular Serbian of the last century, Nikola Tesla’s life is covered in this small museum in Vračar. A short video gives a strong overview of the great man, before visitors get the chance to interact with some of his most famous inventions. The rest of the museum is given over to a Tesla-centric exhibition. If you are in any way curious about the life of the Electric Jesus, be sure to make a beeline for the Nikola Tesla Museum.”
“Most popular pedestrian street, a lot of people, bars, shopping places and more.”
“Churches in the Balkans don’t come much more monolithic than this. That is a descriptor and a fact, as the Church of St Sava is the largest in the region and one of the biggest Orthodox cathedrals on the planet. Built on the spot where the eponymous saint’s remains were supposedly burned to dust in 1594, work on the church began in the late 19th century and continues to this day. That work was understandably interrupted by World War II, before Tito and the socialists decided it would make a good place for a car park. It wasn’t until 1985 that work on what many assumed was an old castle continued. The interior is still under construction, but that adds a certain humanity to this most impressive of spiritual buildings.”
“Belgrade’s Bohemian Quarter isn’t entirely Bohemian and constitutes more of a street than a quarter, but that doesn’t make it any less essential when visiting the Serbian capital. A cobblestoned thoroughfare lined by restaurants, bars and artisanal stores from top to bottom, it has come a long way from being where those the city deemed undesirable were forced to live in the 19th century. The early 20th century saw the writers, artists and drunks of the city move in, filling the kafanas with intense creative thought and emptying the cellars of whatever booze was available. The artists have now been replaced with tourists, but the street remains one of the most energetic spots of this most energetic city.”