PORTO modern studio in center
from £23 /night help Price for guests, Nights
from £23 /night help Price for guests, Nights
Estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Excludes fees (if applicable). Enter your dates to see the total cost.
Availability Your dates are available
Studio / No Bedrooms / sleeps 4
Apartment Porto is new modern apartment located on great location in Belgrade in well known "Silicon Valley" on the corner of the street Dobra?ina and Strahinji? Ban. Just in front of the building there is few famous restaurants and cafe Duomo, Nachos, Insomnia. Only 5 minutes walk is Skadarlia (Bohemian street), Knez Mihajlova (pedestrian street), Kalemegdan (Park and fortress), Republic square (center) and Danube Key.
Apartment has big living room with kitchen. In the room there is one double bed and double sofa for two more persons. Double bed is hand made, so it is have mechanism to put it up next into box if you need more space.
Equipments: central heating, LCD TV, cable TV, and wireless internet, kitchen, Iron, hairdryer.
|Size||Sleeps up to 4, Studio|
|Access||Car not necessary|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Nikola Tesla 15 km, Nearest railway: Central station 2 km|
|Family friendly||Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility|
|Notes||Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner, Yes, smoking allowed|
Features and Facilities
|General||Central heating, Air conditioning, TV, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available|
|Standard||Iron, Hair dryer|
|Utilities||Cooker, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms|
|Furniture||1 Sofa beds, Double beds (1), Dining seats for 4, Lounge seats for 6|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided, High chair|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace, Shared garden|
The Belgrade region
Serbia has connected West with East for centuries – a land in which civilisations, cultures, faiths, climates and landscapes meet and mingle.
It is located in the centre of the Balkan Peninsula, in southeastern Europe. The northern portion belongs to central Europe, but in terms of geography and climate it is also partly a Mediterranean country. Serbia is landlocked but as a Danube country it is connected to distant seas and oceans. Serbia is a crossroads of Europe and a geopolitically important territory. The international roads and railway lines, which run through the country’s river valleys, form the shortest link between Western Europe and the Middle East.
From the agricultural regions of the Pannonian Plain in the north, across the fertile river valleys and orchard-covered hills of Šumadija, the landscape of Serbia continues southward, gradually giving way to mountains rich in canyons, gorges and caves, as well as well-preserved forests. Serbia’s beautiful mountains, national parks, rivers and lakes are the perfect location for an active outdoor holiday – from hunting and fishing to extreme sports.
Many times during its rich, centuries-long history, Serbia has been at the centre of Europe’s and the world’s attention, out of all proportion to its modest size, economic might and number of inhabitants. Many lessons on bravery, patriotism and the struggle for freedom can be learned wherever you turn in Serbia, as you pass through its cities and regions.
The cultural and historical heritage of Serbia begins with prehistoric archaeological sites and its legacy from classical antiquity. Perhaps its greatest riches, though, are in the many mediaeval Serbian churches and monasteries, some of which are included on the UNESCO World Heritage list.
All year round, numerous cultural, entertainment, traditional and sporting events are held in Serbia, demonstrating the creative power and spiritual vitality of this country.
Today, Serbia is a modern, democratic European country, on the path to membership of the European Union, which a diverse range of visitors – from young backpackers to participants in congresses and fairs – visit every day.
Statistically, the most-visited tourist destinations are the cities of Belgrade and Novi Sad, the mountains of Kopaonik and Zlatibor and the spa towns of Vrnjacka Banja and Sokobanja.
For administrative purposes, Belgrade is divided into 17 city municipalities, of which 10 are urban municipalities (Cukarica, Novi Beograd, Palilula, Rakovica, Savski Venac, Stari Grad, Voždovac, Vracar, Zemun and Zvezdara) and 7 are suburban (Barajevo, Grocka, Lazarevac, Obrenovac, Mladenovac, Sopot and Surcin). Geographically, Belgrade comprises three areas: the Old Town (Stari Grad) on the right bank of the Sava and Danube, New Belgrade (Novi Beograd) on the left bank of the Sava, and Zemun on the banks of the Danube beyond New Belgrade. Plans are being laid for the land on the left bank of the Danube to become a ‘Third Belgrade’ during the 21st century.
Belgrade has a moderate continental climate, with an average temperature of 11.7oC. The Košava – a southeasterly and easterly wind which brings clear and dry weather in intervals of two to three days, mainly in autumn and winter – is characteristic to Belgrade.
Belgrade is an important regional traffic hub: the crossroads of European routes E70 and E75 and the crossroads of Pan-European Corridors 7 and 10 are located here, the city is connected to key railway routes, is home to Nikola Tesla International Airport and two international waterways flow through it. The city covers 3.6% of the territory of Serbia, 15.8% of the country’s population call it their home and 31.2% of the employed population work there. Belgrade is home to important trade, banking, agricultural and economic facilities, the most important being the metal, metal-processing and electronics industries, accounting for 30% of Serbia’s total gross domestic product (GDP).
Belgrade is the capital of Serbian culture, education and science. It is home to the highest concentration of nationally important science and art institutions: the Serbian Academy of Science and Art, founded in 1886 as the Serbian Royal Academy; the National Library of Serbia, founded in 1832; the National Museum, founded in 1841 and the National Theatre, founded in 1869. The city is also home to Belgrade University, founded in 1869 as the High School, as well as the Arts University.
Belgrade Fortress (Beogradska Tvrdava) is the oldest cultural and historical landmark in Belgrade. Also of interest to tourists are Skadarlija, the central bohemian quarter; the Residence of Princess Ljubica (Konak Kneginje Ljubice); Captain Miša’s Building (Kapetan Mišino Zdanje); the Old Palace and New Palace (Stari Dvor and Novi Dvor); the Serbian National Assembly building and the Cathedral of Saint Sava (Hram Svetog Save).
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6 Aug 2013
"Great big appartment with a friendly host"
Apartment was very nice and big and well-maintained. Only thing: there were only 2 small pans to cook. However location is perfect, in a street with tons of bars en nearby the street full of restauran… More