Serbia is a country on southeast Europe’s Balkan peninsula with vast northern plateaus and mountains with ski resorts to the south. Capital city Belgrade is home to Communist-era architecture and Kalemegdan Park, site of an ancient fortress held successively by the Roman, Byzantine and Ottoman empires. Floating nightclubs on the Danube and Sava rivers are a distinctive part of the city’s nightlife.
Serbia – Low Cost Medical Tourism – expect something extra!
By: Sokoni Medical Travel
Exploit the opportunity of Low Cost Medical Tourism – Serbia is positioned at the moment in such a way that enables us to offer you the highest medical care at the fraction of the cost you would pay at home, only three hours away from the UK.
There are very good reasons and high expectations for Medical Tourism in Serbia:
Our highly skilled doctors and dentists have worked abroad and are experienced in treating international patients. They all speak English and offer:
• Low Cost Cosmetic Surgery
• Low Cost Dental Treatment
• Low Cost Infertility Treatment
• Low Cost Addiction Treatment
• Low Cost Eye Surgery
Our partner in Serbia offer concierges, so you feel safe and welcomed during your stay in a host country. They will be with you each step of the way if you choose so.
You will find in Serbia, besides world class treatment, affordable accommodations, good food, friendly people, safe environment and many tourist attractions to make your stay a memorable one.
1. Subotica is a city in northern Vojvodina, Serbia. Formerly the largest city of Vojvodina region, contemporary Subotica is now the second largest city in the province, following Novi Sad. It is also the fifth largest city in Serbia.
2. Chalet Savoie Faire, La Lechere, Savoie is a luxury mountain lodge, catered ski chalet, cookery school and chalet cookery training centre in the heart of the French Alps.
3. Golubac Fortress was a medieval fortified town on the banks of the River Danube, near Golubac, Serbia. At the 2013 COTTM, the Tourist Organization of Serbia won the Chinese Tourists Welcoming (CTW) award in the category “Marketing destinations in the China market”, as they presented the country’s tourism potential to Chinese tourists and Chinese tourism organizations in the best possible way.
4. Belgrade is the capital of the southeast European country of Serbia. Its most significant landmark is Beogradska Tvrđava, an imposing fortress at the confluence of the Danube and the Sava rivers. A testament to the city’s strategic importance to the Roman, Byzantine, Ottoman, Serbian and Austrian empires, the fortress is now the site of several museums and Kalemegdan, a vast park. (Wikipedia)
5. The Devil’s Town is a wonder of nature located in the southern part of Serbia. In fact, the uniqueness of the natural monument has contributed extensively to the fame this specific monument had gained – in as much that the Devil’s Town is a strong candidate for the natural wonders officially recognized throughout the world. The Devil’s Town is actually a rock formation which has been listed in the aforementioned race back in 2010 and had managed to remain in the competition until the very end, only to lose during the final voting session. But this event triggered the collective effort to enlist the natural monument in the World Heritage Program developed by UNESCO. The Devil’s town, or Djavolja Varos (the Serbian ecquivalet of the name), is located on the slopes of Mount Radan, a mountain renowned for the increased number of mineral and therman springs that traverse it. (about-eastern-europe.com)
6. The natural treasure of Zlatibor are the sources of drinking water, while the heights are crisscrossed by many small rivers and creeks, rich in various kinds of fish.
7. National park Kopaonik: Serbia’s tallest mountain, Kopaonik, was designated a national park in 1981.
8. Serbia Designates Nature Reserve as Ramsar Site
26 March 2012: The Secretariat of the Convention on Wetlands of International Importance (Ramsar Convention) has announced that the Government of Serbia has designated Koviljsko-Petrovaradinski Rit, a Special Nature Reserve, as its tenth Wetland of International Importance.
According to Ramsar, the site features various habitat types along both sides of the Danube and supports large numbers of threatened plant species. It is also a spawning ground for many fish species, amphibians, and diverse species of invertebrates, reptiles and mammals. Human activities carried out on the site include tourism, forestry, hunting, traditional fishing, and cattle breeding to preserve native species. The threats faced by the site include: the spread of invasive plant species; reed burning; illegal fishing and hunting; and infrastructure developments.
Serbia’s designation contributes to one of the goals contained in the Ramsar Convention’s Strategic Plan for 2009-2015, which is to reach a protected area of 250 million hectares by 2015. [Ramsar Press Release]
9. Rural – village tourism in Serbia
10. Serbian churches and monasteries