Book cheap hotels in Serbia

Serbia is a beautiful country which can be visited any time of year. The numerous national parks in Serbia and the capital city of Belgrade attract tourists in summer. In winter, Serbia’s ski resorts attract large crowds. Kopaonik is one such popular ski resort, which has been ranked by the BBC as one of the best ski destinations in Europe. Serbia also has many spa resorts like Niška Banja, Vrnjačka Banja and Soko Banja where tourists can pamper themselves. Belgrade , the capital of Serbia offers some of the most vibrant night life opportunities in the southeast of Europe. It also has some fine galleries and museums and an assortment of cafés and restaurants. We offer hotels in Belgrade Serbia as well as Belgrade tours to ensure your stay in the capital is a great experience!

One of the things to see and do in Serbia is to visit the medieval Orthodox monasteries offer a glimpse into the history of Serbia. They also contain beautiful wall frescoes which are worth viewing. Studenica, Žica, Manasija and Ravanica are some noteworthy Orthodox monasteries worth visiting.

A wonderful holiday to Serbia? It is a surprising holiday destination. You can enjoy here: a versatile nature, delicious local specialties, architectural landmarks and a very traditional and unique culture. You can choose from numerous hotels. You can book the cheapest budget hotels for €39,00 per overnight stay. Are you looking for a little more comfort? Then the price is about €79,00 per room. It is a popular destination for a sun holiday. But it is also crowded in winter. Book your own hotel room in Serbia easily online. Compare the hotel providers below and book rooms at the best price.

Capital cityBelgrade
Average hotel price€53,00
Spoken languageSerbian
CurrenciesSerbian dinar (RSD)
Favorite travel timeMay to October
Number of inhabitants7.221.365
Total surface area88361 km2
Time zoneUTC+01:00 (CET)
Flag AirlineAir Serbia
Large Airport Belgrade Nikola Tesla Airport (IATA:BEG)
Official government

Useful travel information
Are you booking a hotel for a trip to Serbia? Below we offer some practical information. The capital city is Belgrade. People pay here with Serbian dinar (RSD). The Serbian time zone is UTC+01:00 (CET). The language(s) spoken here: Serbian. The country has approximately 7.221.365 inhabitants in the country. Its total land area is 88361 km2. Some additional practical info: the current voltage is 230 V, 50 Hz and the plug type is C / F. The international access number is +381.

Compare best hotels in Serbia (July 2024)

Nice regions for a hotel stay in Serbia

Novi Sad is another lively city of Serbia where you might like to book a Serbia hotel or Serbia tour with a stylish city centre and a beautiful fortress which overlooks the Danube. In Subotica, a town with a Hungarian character, tourists can see examples of secessionist architecture. Vojvodina is a province in the north of Belgrade that has an extensive marshland which provides the ideal habitat for many types of bird species. The south of Serbia has densely forested, verdant valleys with many beautiful Orthodox monasteries hidden deep in them. There are also many national parks which span the breadth of the mountainous regions of Serbia. Serbia has different regions for a holiday. Please select one of the available regions below. You will find more information and view the available hotel offer. Also click further to hotel accommodations in Puerto Rico or Belarus.

Populaire plekken in deze regio:

Information on public transportation in Serbia

Serbia has a well laid out public transport network. A popular airport in this area is Belgrade Nikola Tesla Airport. They offer reliable flights. The national airline is Air Serbia. They offer various destinations. Possibly you can find a last-minute deal. Via you can read extra details regarding: tourist tax, police and emergency services and the (passport) visa application process.

Normal hotel prices

Serbian hotel prices vary widely (based on regio & type of accommodation). We offer a price estimate in the next scheme.

Hotel segmentCosts
Budget hotel room€39,00
Standard room€53,00
Premium lodging€79,00
Full weekend€159,00
Dining (per person)€19,00
Expected rates for an hotel stay in Serbia

Climate & Weather Forecasts July 2024

Serbia is a versatile country. We define the climate as a Temperate oceanic climate. The average temperature here is 11,3 degrees centigrade °C. In winter the temperatures drop a bit. Take into account about -4,8 degrees Celsius. It is warmer in the summer period. About 23,9°C degrees. In the table below you get an impression of the weather of the coming days.

Important tourist attractions

The capital city of Belgrade has many places that are worth visiting like the Belgrade Fortress which stands at the confluence of the Danube and Sava rivers. The other important landmarks of Belgrade are Saborna Crkva (the Orthodox Cathedral) and, Konak Kneginje Ljubice a Turkish style palace built for Princess Ljubica Konak in 1831. Dine out at Skadarlija. It is the 19th century bohemian section of Belgrade with many art galleries and Serbian restaurants. Or step into one of the many floating restaurants on the Danube for a hearty meal. You could also follow one of Serbia’s wine routes. The Palic wine route follows the trail of the wines from the north of Siberia where wine making is a 2000 year old tradition. These wines are called Wines from the Sands. The other wine routes are Vrsac, Smederevo, Oplenac, Zupa and Negotin. Go bird watching and hiking in the Fruska Gora Hills that lie to the south of Novi Sad. Follow woodland trails and discover hidden monasteries. The adventurous tourist can take an hour long ride on the Sargan Eight Railway from Mokra Gora near Bosnia and watch the train climb a thousand feet (300 metres) over just two miles (3.5 kilometres).

Tesla museum
The Tesla museum in Belgrade documents the life and work of Serbia’s most noteworthy son, NikolaTesla. NikolaTesla was a great scientist and inventor in the fields of wireless technology, physics, electrical engineering and magnetic induction. He is credited with many of the things like mobile phones and safe electricity that we take for granted today. Serbia has honoured Nikola Tesla by naming the international airport at Belgrade after him and by printing his image on the 100 Din currency note. The Tesla museum, dedicated to this gifted but eccentric and misunderstood genius, is certainly worth visiting.

National Museum
The Yugoslav National Museum is home to an exceptional collection of Yugoslav and Serbian art. It also has a fine collection of art representing impressionism and realism by famous European artists. The huge archaeological exhibit in the museum dates back to the Roman and Greek periods. The National Theater at the Republic Square is another landmark and it hosts several operas and concerts. Rates charged for entry are quite reasonable. The Museum of the Serbian Orthodox Church, the Museum of Contemporary Art, Fresco Museum and the Ethnographical Museum are some of the other important museums and galleries worth visiting.

Monastery of Zica
Do visit the restored Monastery of Zica near Kraljevo, where the kings of Serbia used to be crowned. The Ljubostina and Kalenic convents in the same region of Central Serbia are also worth visiting as they are excellent examples of the Serbian Morava School of architecture.

Visoki Dečani Monastery
The Visoki Dečani Monastery (MAHACTИP BИCOKИ ДEЧAНИ), located twelve kilometres to the south of the town of Pec, in Kosovo, is one of the most important Serb Orthodox Christian monasteries. It is dedicated to Christ Pantocrator. The monastic katholikon is one of the biggest medieval churches in the Balkan region with large beautiful frescoes on the wall which are famous around the world. The construction of the church commenced in 1327 and was completed in 1335. The paintings were completed in 1350. The church building was declared a UNESCO World Heritage site in 2004. The Visoki Dečani Monastery is an important tourist spot.

Nis, the third largest town in the southeast region of Serbia has many historical monuments of the Ottoman and the Roman empires. The Skull Tower, the Turkish Fortress and the remains of the Roman city of Mediana are worth visiting.

Petrovaradin Fortress
The Petrovaradin Fortress stands on a hill in Novi Sad (Нови Сад) on the Danube River. Recent excavations have indicated that there have been continuous settlements on this site for almost 15,000 to 20,000 years. After the initial settlements and fortifications built in the Paleolithic and Bronze Ages, the Romans built a fort (Cusum) which stood till the Middle Ages. The Turkish, Hungarian and Austrian forces occupied the site alternately from 1235 and a new fort was constructed on the remains of the Cusum. The Austrians laid the base of the existing fortress in 1692 after the previous fortress was destroyed in 1687 in the war against Turkey.

Golubac Fortress
The Golubac Fortress stands on the banks of the Danube, four kilometres downstream from the town of Golubac. This popular tourist attraction which is also known as Smederevo, has five huge towers which were fortified periodically.

Novi Sad
Novi Sad or the ‘Serbian Athens’ is Serbia’s 2nd largest city and stands on the banks of the Danube. It is the cultural hub of Serbia with many libraries, museums, galleries, theatres and churches of various denominations.

Djerdap National Park
The Djerdap National Park spans over an area of 158, 146 acres (64,000 hectares) and is most well known for the Djerdap Gorge which is a huge river valley made up of four gorges. Serbia has four other national parks: Tara, Kopaonik, Fruska Gora and Sara.

Beaches offer the tourist a host of options. You could sit back, soak in the sun, enjoy the sea and unwind. Or you could set the adrenaline pumping with water sports like surfing. You could also go snorkelling and marvel at the colourful underwater creatures. Most beaches offer beach gear on hire and tourists are saved the effort of carrying their own chairs or surfboards.

Some history

Serbia is one of the six republics which came together to form the erstwhile Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. It is situated in the south of Europe, in the Balkan region. Albania and Montenegro lie to the south of Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina lie to the west; Hungary lies to the north and Macedonia to the south. Croatia lies to the northwest of Serbia, Romania lies to the northeast and Bulgaria lies to the southeast. Due to the Balkan wars against Bulgaria and Turkey, Sandzak, Kosovo and South Serbia joined hands with Serbia. Vojvodina joined Serbia after it broke away from Austro-Hungary when that empire fell in 1918. The Croatian, Slovene and Serbian territories that were under the Austro-Hungarian Empire also merged with the Kingdom of Serbia. This kingdom, in turn, merged with the Kingdom of Montenegro to become the Kingdom of Yugoslavia which was governed by Karadjordjevic, the royal dynasty of Serbia.

More information about your holiday

  • There are two major rivers which flow through Belgrade. They are the Danube and the Sava. Many old buildings stand tall on their river banks. A large fortress called Kalemegdam is also located on these banks. This fort has been built, remodelled and rebuilt by the Romans, Celts, Byzantines, Austrians, Serbs and Turks for more than 2000 years. It has many ports and towers and two long biking and walking tracks which skirt around the rivers.
  • Belgrade is reputed for its night life. There are whole night party clubs to suit every kind of tourist. “Skadarlija” is a street which is truly bohemian. Locals throng this street in search of folk music and authentic Belgrade dining. The street seems to be full of the nouveau-riche, educated businessmen who roam around in various states of inebriation and is not very popular with the foreigners. Strahinjiča Bana, known as Silicon Valley among the locals, is another street which is frequented by vulgar, loud, surgically enhanced folksingers and their entourage of wannabes and hangers-on. The Serbians love to enjoy a cup of coffee in one of the many bistros, cafés and bars.
  • Serbia is a safe tourist destination. Serbians are very helpful and polite. However do beware of pickpockets in crowded places and while travelling by public transport.
  • Most of the Serbians speak English, except the senior Serbians who are likely to speak in French or German. Tourists who visit Serbia in summer hear a generous smattering of Italian, German, English and French in Belgrade, owing to the large number of tourists. 
Where is Serbia located?

Serbia is located in the Balkans (which lies in the southeast of Europe) and the Pannonian Plain (which lies in central Europe). It is a landlocked country and shares borders with Romania, Montenegro, the Republic of Macedonia, Hungary, Croatia, Bulgaria and Bosnia-Herzegovina. Serbia also claims to share a border with Albania through the disputed territory of Kosovo, though it has no de facto control over the border. Serbia has access to the Adriatic Sea through Montenegro while River Danube provides maritime access to the Black Sea and the interior of Europe.

The northern region of Serbia has rich and fertile plains. There are limestone basins and ranges in the east of Serbia and the south eastern region is characterized by ancient hills and mountains. The highest point in Serbia is Ðeravica at a height of 2,656 metres. The area around the city of Mionica has experienced earthquakes in the recent past but none of them have been destructive.

What are the Serbian people like?

Serbia is home to people from many other countries like Albania, Bosnia, Bulgaria, Rome and Hungary. Despite the presence of people from varying communities and cultures, the Serbians ensure that their own culture and traditions remain intact and the younger generation respect and follow their ancestral traditions and customs sincerely. But they are also very welcoming and accepting of people from other cultures and allow them the freedom to practice their own customs and traditions. The culture of Serbia, especially its crafts, arts and music, has been significantly influenced by its peasantry. The Byzantine Empire and the Serb Orthodox Church have also influenced Serbian culture till the Middle Ages. The Byzantine influence was considerably weakened thereafter by over three hundred years of Ottoman Empire which influenced Serbian music significantly. It also flourished during the rule of the Republic of Venice and the Halsburg Empire. The people of Serbia have been making renewed efforts at restoring their culture after independence in the middle of the 19th century.