Serbia is a country whose assets are still waiting to be discovered by a wider group of tourists. Its advantages are landscapes, intimate cities and numerous, although often hidden from the view of the public valuable monuments, such as beautiful monasteries or ruins of ancient fortresses.
The capital, Belgrade, lies at the mouth of the Sava to the Danube. The junction of the rivers is best seen from the Kalemegdan fortress towering over the city. It occupies a vast hill, and within it there are not only former barracks and defensive walls, but also churches. Today it houses a military museum and a park. At the foot of the hill extends mainly built in the nineteenth century Old Town with many shops, restaurants and bars. An interesting building located far from the center is the contemporary church of St. Sawy is one of the largest in the world.
Apart from Belgrade, there are not many large cities in Serbia. It is worth mentioning Novi Sad, where the Petrovaradin Danube Fortress built by the Austrians rises. You should look for other valuable monuments in the province.
The most important of them is Stari Ras, the first capital of the Serbian state, whose remains are inscribed on the UNESCO list. It consists of the ruins of the fortress, several churches from the 9th century and the magnificent Sopocani Monastery. Another interesting monastery inscribed on the UNESCO list is the Studenica Monastery.
The area of Fruska Gora is very interesting in terms of tourism. It is a low hill belt where 17 historic monasteries stand among the forests. The foothills of the hills are famous for their fertile soil. There are vineyards here that produce the best Serbian wines.
Serbia also boasts interesting landscapes. The most unusual is Davolja Varos or the City of the Devil. It is a region somewhat reminiscent of Cappadocia, with sand-rocky pointed columns resulting from erosion. The national parks Đerdap on the Danube as well as Drina and Tara also have great natural and scenic value.