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In recent years Serbia has emerged as one of Eastern Europe's hottest 'undiscovered' destinations. The capital Belgrade has plenty to offer, with excellent museums and galleries, a wide range of restaurants and cafés, and some of the best nightlife in southeast Europe.
Away from the capital, Novi Sad is an attractive, lively city with an elegant centre and picturesque fortress overlooking over the Danube. In the far north, Subotica has an array of secessionist architecture and a notable Hungarian character.
The province of Vojvodina, north of Belgrade, has some excellent wetland habitat that is home to numerous bird species, while south of the capital, the countryside consists of lush, wooded valleys with hidden-away Orthodox monasteries. Scattered among the country's more mountainous regions are a number of vast national parks.
Last updated: 26 January 2015
The travel advice summary below is provided by the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in the UK. 'We' refers to the Foreign and Commonwealth Office. For their full travel advice, visit www.gov.uk/foreign-travel-advice.
Most visits to Serbia are trouble-free.
Protests occasionally take place in major towns and cities. These usually remain peaceful, but you should keep up to date with local developments and avoid any large crowds or demonstrations.
You may have difficulty entering Serbia if you have a Republic of Kosovo stamp in your passport.
There is an underlying threat from terrorism.
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