Office Space Serbia
The Republic of Serbia is a country located where Central and Southeast Europe meet. As a landlocked country, Serbia is bordered by Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria, Macedonia, Croatia, Bosnia, and Montenegro. It also borders Albania through the disputed region of Kosovo. The capital of Serbia is Belgrade, which is one the largest cities in East-Central Europe.
Serbia has a transitional economy mostly dominated by services, manufacturing, and agriculture. The economy is heavily reliant on exports and foreign investment. Companies in Serbia include Naftna Industrija Srbije (NIS), Serbia’s largest petroleum producer. This company is owned by Gazprom Neft. There are opportunities for office space to let within the country of Serbia.
Entertainment And Dining Out
In Serbia there are mountain resorts, and many spas. The most popular mountain resorts are Zlatibor, Kopaonik, and Tara. One of Serbia’s biggest spas is Vrnja?ka Banja. Other spas include Soko Banja and Niška Banja. Vrnja?ka Banja is a town, municipality, and a resort, mineral spa located in the Raška District of Serbia. Within the spa is the world’s only hot spring with a temperature measuring exactly that of the human body (36.5 degrees C or 92.2 F). The big towns of Serbia, such as Belgrade, Novi Sad, and Niš, have a high level of tourism. In the regional villages tourism is on the rise, especially places that hold natural wonders, such as the volcanic marvel of ?avolja varoš. There are also many cruises available along the Danube, Sava, or Tisza Rivers. In Serbia, grilled meat dishes are popular. The fish dishes are typically made with freshwater fish, as Serbia has no coastline. There are limited Vegetarian choices. Serbian specialities include Pihtije - jellied pork or duck, Cevapcici - charcoal-grilled minced meat, and Raznjici – a type of shish kabob or skewered meat.
There are four international airports in Serbia: Belgrade Nikola Tesla Airport, Niš Constantine the Great Airport, Vršac International Airport, and Pristina International Airport. There are also 2000 km (1242 miles) of navigable rivers and canals in the country. The largest of these are the Danube, Sava, Tisa, joined by the Timi? River, and Begej. From neighbouring countries, travelling by bus to Serbia is efficient and easy. Within Serbia, an extensive system of intercity and intra-city bus routes provide reliable connections. The well-connected road network makes it simple to travel by car. The European route E75 runs the entire length of Serbia, directly linking Leskovac, Nis, Belgrade and Novi Sad on its way from Macedonia to Hungary. Train services run between Belgrade and Novi Sad, but are less reliable than buses.