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10 Best Places to Visit in Bosnia and Herzegovina

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BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA | Top 10 Places

This video shows the most beautiful places in Bosnia and Herzegovina.

TOP 10 PLACES IN BOSNIA-HERZEGOVINA!

The 10 most amazing places in Bosnia - Herzegovina.

Bosnia, Nature, Travel, Holiday, Sarajevo

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Bosnia And Herzegovina Tourist Attractions: 15 Top Places to Visit

and see top most Tourist Attractions in Bosnia And Herzegovina.

Top Places to visit in Bosnia And Herzegovina:
Stari Most, Kravice Waterfalls, Baščaršija, Vrelo Bosne, Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque, Svrzo's House, Tvrdoš Monastery, Jahorina, Buna River, Sutjeska National Park, Sarajevo Tunnel, Bjelašnica, Igman, National Museum of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Sarajevo Synagogue

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Top 10 Best Places To Visit in Bosnia And Herzegovina | You Should Know Before Visit Bosnia And Herz

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Tourist Visa Information :
Passport holder of following countries is not required to have a visa to travel to Bosnia and Herzegovina for visits up to 90 days. The visa requirements are nearly identical to the Schengen visa. If you do have a valid Schengen visa you may enter Bosnia and Herzegovina for up to 15 days.

Albania, Andorra, Antigua and Barbuda, Argentina, Australia, Austria, Azerbaijan, Bahamas, Bahrain, Barbados, Belgium, Brazil, Brunei Darussalam, Bulgaria, Canada, Chile, Costa Rica, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, El Salvador, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Guatemala, Honduras, Hong Kong, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Japan, Kuwait, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macao, Macedonia, Malaysia, Malta, Mexico, Monaco, ,Montenegro, Netherlands, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norway, Oman, Panama, Paraguay, Poland, Portugal, Qatar, Republic of Korea, Romania, Russia, Salvador, San Marino, Serbia, Seychelles, Singapore, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Taiwan, Holy See, Turkey, Ukraine, United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom, United States of America, Uruguay and Venezuela.

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Top Things To Do In Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina

TOP THINGS TO DO IN SARAJEVO, BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA
Sarajevo is the capital city of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Famous for its cultural and religious diversity, Sarajevo is the place where the East and the West meet. A small yet vibrant balkanic city filled with history, gorgeous architecture and spectacular scenery. Different than all the others, every corner of this city has a story to tell, their streets and homes hosted for centuries adherents of Islam, Orthodoxy, Judaism and Catholicism. Today, the Bosnian capital is a vibrant place, full of charm and tradition and a great place to spend at least a day at. There is plenty to see and do in Sarajevo, and most of these you’re able to get to on foot, as they are conveniently located in the city center. Here is the Sarajevo travel guide with a list of things to do and see in Sarajevo.
1. Visit the City Hall ( Gradska Vijećnica ), 2. The House of spite (Inat kuca), 3. Stroll around the Old town - Baščaršija, 4. The Sebilj, 5. Kazandžiluk Street , 6. Try Bosnian food, 7. Try the Bosnian coffee, 8. Visit the attractions along the Miljacka river, 9. At Mejdan park, 10. Visit the Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque, 11. Visit the Serbian Orthodox Church, 12. Visit the Sacred Heart Cathedral, 13. Visit the Aškenazi Synagogue, 14. Shop some souvenirs , 15. Visit the Eternal Flame, 16. Visit the National Museum of Bosnia and Herzegovina
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What to See & Eat in Sarajevo, Bosnia & Herzegovina

What to See & Eat in Sarajevo, Bosnia & Herzegovina
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In this episode David takes us to the capital city of Bosnia and Herzegovina to discover Sarajevo’s sights, sounds, and tastes. Sarajevo is a bustling capital with several historical, cultural and gastronomic stops to experience.

David starts off in the city center where he meets up with his local guide Raza to begin the tour. The best place to start is the Eternal Flame, located in the city center. It has burned continuously since 1946 except during the Bosnian War 1992-1995. It is on display for everyone to see.

David and Raza then take a walk along Ferhadija, Sarajevo’s main pedestrian street that links the two different parts of the city – the 19th century buildings dating back to the Austro-Hungarian Empire and the Medieval district dating back to Ottoman occupation. In the mix there are also several communist-era buildings when Bosnia existed as a republic in the Social Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (Yugoslavia, for short).

At the point when Ferhadija Street meets the Ottoman quarter, there is line on the floor that shows the split. All along Ferhadija Street there are shops, restaurants, cafés, and banks. It is also where the Eternal Flame is located.

Before Raza and David head into Bascarsija (Ottoman district), they make a quick stop at the square of the Sacred Heart Cathedral. In Bascarsija they visit the Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque, which was built 1530. Afterwards, Raza shows David the different ways to drink a traditional Bosnian coffee at a local Kafana. After fueling up, David stops by Sebilj fountain to have a sip of water. Legend has it that anyone who drinks from the fountain will return to Sarajevo, so we’ll see if David makes his way back one day to experience more of what to see and eat in Sarajevo!

Now time for a little souvenir shopping down Coppersmith Street. Raza shows David the most typical gift one could buy here – a copper coffee pot used to serve Bosnian coffee. All this walking around made them work up quite an appetite, so they head to a bakery to try some delicious pies (cheese, spinach, and meat). The pies are baked over a coal oven and are the perfect fast food. They are also very inexpensive.

Next thing David tries is cevapi (pronounced che-vap-ee), which is pretty much the unofficial national dish of the country. Day 2 takes David and Raza to see the city from a magnificent lookout point, Zuta Tabija, or “yellow fortress.” David recommends driving or taking a taxi there because the climb to the top is quite steep. From here you can see the center of the city and the rolling green hills in the background (in case you didn’t know, Bosnia is one of Europe’s most lush and verdant countries).

After quickly seeing Emperor’s Mosque, Raza takes David to see the exact spot where Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria and his wife Sophie, were assassinated on June 28, 1914. At the time David visited (2014) it was the 100th year anniversary of their untimely deaths. The assassination triggered the start of the First World War. After revisiting such a pivotal point in European history, David gets curious to see where all the bread he’s been eating comes from so Raza takes him to a nearby bakery, Pekara Alifakovac. They specialize in Somun bread, which is what is served with cevapi. This family-owned bakery churns out hundreds of Somun breads each day, and they have a pick-up window for customers on the go. It’s very hot inside but the experience was well worth it, especially since they allowed David to eat a piece of freshly baked bread.

Last but not least, David heads outside of the city center to visit one of the most culturally significant places in Bosnia, the Sarajevo Tunnel or Tunnel of Hope. Visitors can now see a portion of a tunnel that allowed Bosnians to smuggle in weapons and supplies during the Siege of Sarajevo (May 1992 through November 1995).

And there you have it, a brief intro about what to see and eat in Sarajevo. We hoped you liked it!

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Things to do in Sarajevo, Bosnia & Herzegovina (Balkan Road Trip 06)

In this episode we are checking out the top things to do in Sarajevo - a place where you really come up close with history!
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Even though the scars of the past are still visible all over the city this is now a place where different cultures and religions are living together peacefully. Churches, mosques and synagogues can be found almost next to each other which is why Sarajevo is often called “European Jerusalem”.

One of our favorite Things to do in Sarajevo was walking around the beautiful old town. We recommend trying the local food, checking out the works of the craftsmen and drinking a typical bosnian coffee.

More info on all spots can be found within the Sarajevo Travel Guide:


Here are all the things to do in Sarajevo, Bosnia & Herzegovina we covered in this video:
- City Center of Sarajevo
- Baščaršija square
- Yellow Fortress
- Latin Bridge
- Promenade at the Miljacka River
- Čevabdžinica Zeljo

Special thanks to Hostel Massimo for having us:


In the next episode of our Balkan Road Trip we'll visit Novi Sad in Serbia!

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5 places near Mostar to visit while in Bosnia and Herzegovina

The picturesque land of Bosnia and Herzegovina is located in the heart of Southeastern Europe and this is an excellent starting point for exploration of the whole region. Tour Guide Mostar brings you 5 places near Mostar you should visit:

1. Dubrovnik
2. Split
3. Vjetrenica
4. Stolac
5. Lukomir


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Things to do in Bosnia and Herzegovina - Places to Visit in Bosnia and Herzegovina

Bosnia and Herzegovina
Country in the Balkans
Bosnia and Herzegovina is a country on the Balkan Peninsula in southeastern Europe. National capital Sarajevo has a well preserved old quarter, Baščaršija, with landmarks like 16th-century Gazi Husrev-bey Mosque.

Bosnia and Herzegovina Top 50 Tourist Places | Bosnia and Herzegovina Tourism

Bosnia and Herzegovina Tourist Places - Bosnia and Herzegovina, Balkan, Europe

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10 Things to do in Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina Travel Guide

Come join us as we visit Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina in this travel guide covering the top 10 things to do in the city along with a local food guide to Bosnian cuisine and attractions worth visiting. Out of all the places we traveled to in 2017 Mostar ranks near the top. With an underrated food scene you'll never run out of great dishes to try and just the city itself is so negotiable on foot that you'll enjoy wandering around the Old Town by day and night and crossing Stari Most (Old Bridge) numerous times. It is a place where locals and friendly and stray cats and dogs will make you feel at home.

10 Things to do in Mostar City Tour | Bosnia and Herzegovina Travel Guide: (Мостар)

Intro - 00:01
1) Pedestrian Street (Old Bazar Kujundziluk - Brace Fejica) + Souvenir shopping - 00:41
2) Koski Mehmed Pasha Mosque (Koski Mehmed-pašina džamija) - 01:32
3) Stari Most (Old Bridge) rebuilt 16th Century Ottoman bridge - 03:21
*Stari Most Bridge Diving in Mostar (didn't see or show it) - 04:31
4) Bosnian Food in Mostar (Restaurants Divan, Konoba Taurus, Tima-Irma and Šadrvan) - 05:15
5) Bosnian Coffee (bosanska kafa) - 09:17
6) Crooked Bridge (Kriva Cuprija) - 10:52
7) The Hamam Museum (former Turkish bath house) - 11:19
8) Turkish House (Kajtaz) - 12:01
9) Day trip to Blagaj to visit Dervish monastery (Blagaj Tekija) - 13:17
10) Outro + Mostar at night - 13:40

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Our visit Mostar travel guide documentary covers some of the top attractions including a food guide to Bosnian cuisine, top sightseeing tourist attractions and the city by day including visiting churches, parks, the old town, quirky neighborhoods, museums and a hockey game. We also cover off-the-beaten-path outdoor activities you won't find in a typical Mostar tourism brochure, Mostar itinerary or Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina city tour also known as Mostar, Bosna i Hercegovina.

10 Things to do in Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina Travel Guide Video Transcript: (Мостар)

Welcome to Mostar! In today’s video we’re showing you around one of the great gems of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Mostar was one of the many stops of our travels through the Balkans, but it ranked right at the very top! This city is as postcard-perfect as they come, complete with Ottoman constructions, soaring minarets, and colourful buildings that overlook the emerald waters of the Neretva River. Our time here was spent wandering through the markets, sampling local dishes, and visiting a few mosques and museums along the way, so come and join us in this travel guide as we show you around Mostar (Мостар) and give you a few ideas for your own trip!

This street is lined with restaurants, cafes, and hotels, but as you approach the famed Old Bridge, it turns into a bit of a bazaar with small shops that are bursting at the seams with souvenirs.

Stari Most, also known as the Old Bridge, which is the city’s main landmark. This 16th-century Ottoman bridge joins the two parts of the city across the River Neretva.

And that’s a wrap for Mostar! This was one of our favourite destinations of 2017.

With its Ottoman architectural wonders, delicious dishes served in heaping platters, and warm locals who take hospitality to a whole new level, there’s a lot to love about the city! Mostar is strikingly beautiful, but it’s the people who give the place its soul.

Yes, the city’s been through a lot, and it still bears the scars of a horrible war fought in the 90s, but Mostar has picked itself up and is showing visitors all it has to offer.

We hope you enjoyed getting to experience this city through our eyes on this travel guide, and as always, if you have any other suggestions of things to do in Mostar, feel free to share your tips with travellers in the comments below.

This is part of our Travel in Bosnia and Herzegovina video series showcasing Bosnian food, Bosnian culture and Bosnian cuisine.

This is part of our Travel in the Balkans video series showcasing Balkan food, Balkan culture and Balkan cuisine.

Music by Mic-Keys via Creative Commons license:
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Top Activities To Do in Bosnia - Herzegovina

16 - Backpacking Bosnia & Herzegovina

Incredible historic and cultural voyage through Bosnia, hitchhiking, meeting amazing people, and better understanding the history.

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Bosnia was more amazing than I anticipated and after spending a little over a week in the country, I fell in love. From right off of the Croatian ferry in Ploce, my hitchhiking journey in Bosnia officially began. My driver wanted to stop in Medugorje so why not join. It's a small village where 6 children had claimed to see an apparition of the Virgin Mary. What was a small town is now a big tourist attraction and religious site.

After getting dropped off in Mostar I roamed around the city famous for it's Ottoman Bridge, Stari Most. Originally built 400 years, it was destroyed in 1993, But fortunately rebuilt in 2004 looking just as beautiful as the original. Mostar saw much destruction during the war which in some places, can be seen today. But most of the city has been rebuilt bringing tourists from all over the world. Additional places to see in the area, is Blagaj Tekke, an old Dervish monastery sitting besides a spring and within a mountain side as well as a fortress above of the same name with amazing views of the valley and mountains.

Hitchhiking north brought me through the
gorgeous Dinaric mountains. I stopped in the small town of Jablanica to see a bridge destroyed in WW2 by the Yugoslav partisan led by Tito that helped deter attacks from the Axis powers. My next stop was an overnight stay on Jablanica lake in one of my favorite Airbnb's to date in camper turned bedroom with a small kitchen. Here I had a rowboat to use with the lake all to myself, listening to good music on my phone and taking it all in.

From here, I hitched a ride to Konjic, a small town with more locals than tourists, a beautiful Ottoman bridge and an awesome host who took me into his home offering a local homemade drink. My final city was Bosnia's capital, Sarajevo.

Sarajevo saw it's share of dark days during the Bosnian War, with sniper fire and mortar shelling killing many people. I stopped at the Markale Market where twice, mortar shells killed and injured many people. As well as one of many cemeteries where I lost my emotions due to all of the tombstones that stand. But the city has progressed as a modern city with a beautiful city center with many cafes, a bazaar, commercial city center, and lots of tourism. I also managed to stand in the very spot where Archduke Franz Ferdinand was assassinated igniting WW1.

To wrap up my time in Bosnia, I made it priority to go up to several viewpoints in the hills and mountains. Yellow Bastion and the historic now abandoned White Fortress overlooking the city and beyond. The best views are from Trebević where you can walk up the abandoned luge track from the 1984 Winter Olympics up to the view over the whole city.

After an incredible voyage in Bosnia, I returned to Croatia for the third and final time to Dubrovnik. :)


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Sarajevo beautiful City - You must visit this old town in Bosnia and Herzegovina

Sarajevo beautiful City - You must visit this old town
Sarajevo is small, but still large.
You must go to Baščaršija It is the heart of Sarajevo.
This is just a small part of Sarajevo.

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What to See & Do in Mostar, Bosnia & Herzegovina

What to See & Do in Mostar, Bosnia & Herzegovina
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David’s Been Here takes you to Bosnia and Herzegovina to discover what to see and do in the beautiful city of Mostar. The city is well known in the Balkans for its impressive Ottoman-era architecture and laid-back atmosphere. When there aren’t tourists, the old part of the city is ideal for strolling, shopping, and sipping coffee at a local kafana (coffee shop).

David and his friend Sasha spend 2 days exploring Mostar. Their first stop is also the most popular attraction in town – the 16th century Stari Most Bridge (means “Old Bridge”). Sasha explains a little bit about Stari Most’s history and how you can watch the world-famous Mostari Dive Club members do the death-defying jump into the freezing Neretva River below.

David and Sasha then make a quick stop at the Crooked Bridge, which was used as a trial run before the Ottomans built Stari Most. Afterwards David is able to capture two different jumps off Stari Most, which is exciting since tourists don’t always scrounge up enough to pay the divers the 25-euro fee to jump for the crowd. It may seem fun and games, but it is actually quite dangerous! Sasha explains that anyone can jump but they must first get training from a member of the dive club.

Then onto the Biscevica House, a beautiful 17th century Turkish home that holds a great deal of folk art and features traditional architecture. It was built in 1637 and has been in the same family for the past 4 generations. The most intriguing architectural feature of the Biscevica House is the sitting room supported by only 2 exterior pillars. Biscevica House is a museum, so anyone can visit. Other beautiful features include the hand-carved wood and copper works.

Onto the next stop, which is the Muslibegovic House, another 17th century Turkish house that currently serves as a museum/ hotel. In 2010, Expedia.com readers voted the Muslibegovic House 8th best hotel in the world.

David then heads to Koski-Mehmed Pasha Mosque to go up to the top of its minaret for bird’s eye views of Mostar and the iconic Stari Most Bridge. Sasha then takes David to another beautiful building in Mostar, the Karadjoz Bey Mosque. It dates back to 1556 and was built by the Ottomans. This is actually one of the largest Mosques in the country.

We hope you enjoyed David’s suggestions for what to see and do in Mostar.

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Bosnia Best Places To Travel | Bosnia Tourism By WorldPedia

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10 Best Places to Visit in Croatia - Travel Video

Located in the Balkans, Croatia has become one of Europa’s top tourist destination again since its War of Independence in the late 1990s. Like much of Europe, Croatia boasts its share of medieval cities and historic ruins, but what makes this country exceptional is its wealth of stunning natural attractions such as the Plitvice Lakes, the spectacular Adriatic coastlines and gorgeous islands. An overview of the best places to visit in Croatia.

Mostar, Bosnia & Herzegovina 2017 - Must see attractions in Mostar

Mostar, Bosnia & Herzegovina 2017-Must see attractions in Mostar
The town of Mostar is one of Bosnia & Herzegovina’s most popular destinations, thanks to its outstanding natural beauty, architecture, and its famous UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Old Bridge (Stari Most). With cobblestoned streets, old stone buildings, and its beautiful bridge spanning the picturesque Neretva River, this town looks like it was plucked from the pages of a fairytale. It is also surrounded by stunning landscape waiting to be explored. This small town attracts thousands of visitors per year.
-One of Mostar’s most famous sites is the Old Bridge (Stari Most). Everyone wants to see the famous Old Bridge and courageous guys jumping into the blue river below. It crosses over the beautiful turquoise Neretva river, and is at the heart of Mostar’s historic Old Town. Stari Most is a 16th century, Ottoman-style bridge and Mostar’s most notable architectural landmark. Stretching 28 metres across the Neretva river, it connects the two sides of the city. Stari Most proudly stood there for 427 years, until it was destroyed in 1993 during the Bosnian War. Thanks to post-war restoration efforts, a new bridge was built in 2004. It is now a UNESCO World Heritage Site, having received this status in 2005 soon after it was rebuilt, and it attracts thousands of tourists to Mostar every year.
-The stone streets of the Old Town are almost as charming as the bridge itself. The Old Town is small with just a few cobblestoned lanes on either side of the Neretva River. On these streets are cafes, restaurants and Old Bazar Kujundziluk filled with souvenir shops. These bazaars look like souks from the Middle-Eastern countries. Mostar is really a fun place to do souvenir shopping. You can find carpets, tea-sets, pots, ceramics, scarves, and dozens of other cute stuff from Mostar.
- Koski Mehmed Paša Mosque- This stunning mosque is not only an attraction itself, but is also a spot for some of the best views of the Stari Most. Built in 1618, Koski Mehmed Paša Mosque is a simple but pretty mosque. There is a small entrance fee that includes the climb up the minaret for 360º views of the bridge, and a stroll around the outside courtyard which also offers amazing views. The interior of the mosque is small but features some lovely ornate decorations, although it is certainly worth a visit just for the views. Outside the mosque is a garden area and fountain taps. You can also visit a lovely café, where you can relax with Turkish tea or coffee and watch the sunset.
- Crooked Bridge (Kriva Cuprija) - This stone bridge is a much more peaceful place to sit and enjoy a relaxing lunch at one of the nearby restaurants. Built in 1558, the bridge was a “test” before the construction of Stari Most began. Located a few minutes walk from the Old Bridge, Kriva Cuprija spans a small creek that feeds into the Neretva River.
- Muslibegović House - One of Mostar’s best examples of Ottoman architecture is the protected national monument, Muslibegović House. It was once inhabited by the noble Muslibegović family, and is now both a luxury hotel and museum.
Other interesting sites are the Muslibegović House, The Hamam museum, Karađoz Bey Mosque, Biscevic House…. and more.
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BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA Travel Guide, 5 best place in bosnia that you must visit !!

bosnia and herzegovina ravel Guide, 5 best place in bosnia and herzegovina that you must visit.

This video contains information about
bosnia and herzegovina,
bosnia and herzegovina travel guide,
things to do in bosnia and herzegovina,
best places in bosnia and herzegovina, that you must visit.
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this is 5 tourist attractions in bosnia and herzegovina.

5. Vrelo Bosne
It is a public park, featuring a spring of the River Bosna, at the foothills of the Mount Igman on the outskirts of Sarajevo.
The spring water at Vrelo Bosne is drinkable, however not recommended. On a typical year more than 60,000 tourists visit the park.

4. Stari Most
It is a 16th-century Ottoman bridge in the city of Mostar that crosses the river Neretva and connects the two parts of the city.
It was designed by Mimar Hayruddin, a student and apprentice of the famous architect Mimar Sinan.

3. Sebilj
It is a pseudo-Ottoman-style wooden fountain (sebil) in the centre of Baščaršija square in Sarajevo built by Mehmed Pasha Kukavica in 1753.
It was relocated by Austrian architect Alexander Wittek in 1891.

2. Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque
It is a mosque in the city of Sarajevo, and being one of main architectural monuments in the town, it is regularly visited by tourists.
Built in 16th century, it is the largest historical mosque in Bosnia and Herzegovina and one of the most representative Ottoman structures in the Balkans.

1. Vijećnica
Located in the city of Sarajevo. It was designed in 1891 by the Czech architect Karel Pařík, but criticisms by the minister, Baron Benjamin Kallay, caused him to stop working on the project.
It was initially the largest and most representative building of the Austro-Hungarian period in Sarajevo and served as the city hall.The building was reopened on May 9, 2014.

bosnia and herzegovina ravel Guide, 5 best place in bosnia and herzegovina that you must visit.

SARAJEVO, Capital of Bosnia & Herzegovina: Is It Worth Visiting?

Exploring Sarajevo, the capital city of Bosnia & Herzegovina (formerly part of Yugoslavia).
My other video about the events in Sarajevo that led to World War I:

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Video created by Gabriel Morris, who is the owner of all video or photo content. Filmed with an ICONNTECHS IT Ultra HD 4K Sport Action Camera.

Gabriel is a world traveler and travel writer who has been adventuring around the world off and on since his first trip to Europe in the summer of 1990 when he was 18 years old. He is author of Following My Thumb, a collection of 26 exciting and hilarious autobiographical travel stories from his worldly wanderings during the 1990s; and has written several other books available on Amazon.com and elsewhere.

Thanks a lot for watching and safe journeys!


SARAJEVO, Capital of Bosnia & Herzegovina: Is It Worth Visiting?

City Sarajevo, Bosnia & Herzegovina | Tourist Info

Sarajevo is a city in which even strangers can feel at home. Neither geographically expansive nor characterised by large buildings, the city retains a particular, arresting charm with its abundance of busy café's and abiding tradition of hospitality.


The city's breathtaking backdrop of seemingly endless hills and towering mountains have in a sense always isolated the city, creating a timeless world, which despite its seclusion has always kept its doors open to the rest of the world. Although Sarajevo is a capital city typified by the hustle and bustle of everyday life, it also possesses a unique ambience that seeps into the soul.

This city epitomizes a partial centuries-old struggle against outside influences combined with the absorption of these influences into one of the most diverse cultures in Europe. Indeed, few places on earth feature an Orthodox and a Catholic church, a mosque and a synagogue within easy walking distance of each other. If there were any city in Europe that effortlessly straddles east and west, it is Sarajevo. Here the Byzantine and Ottoman empires of the east and the Roman, Venetian and Austro-Hungarian empires of the west left an indelible mark through culture, traditions and religions.A walk through Sarajevo is a walk through its past. From the oriental Ottoman quarters lined with sweet shops, café's and handicraft workshops, to the administrative and cultural centre of Austro-Hungarian times, Sarajevo encompasses the very best of both worlds.

In Sarajevo, people have time for family and friends. It is often said that a man's wealth here is not measured in his material belongings but rather in his friendships.

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