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Travel Blogs from Mostar
... women not wearing burkas, and in general looking quite western.
Our overnight home is an 1870's Turkish home called the Muslibegovic House, which is at once a bed and breakfast and a national monument/museum. Our rooms are comfortable and
airy, and breakfast is hearty and healthy. One afternoon at the house we met a woman who was in Mostar to supervise an upcoming election at the behest of the EU. Bosnia would like to ...
A border crossing where open bribery was in force to streamline a wedding parties transit we waited patiently on our bus and slowly got through. An eventful transfer which involved much shouting of Mostar, Mostar and gesticulating for us to get off and on to another bus, all went well though and we arrived at Mostar's Bosnian bus stop without a hitch.
You know you are tired when the clear directions of a 3 minute walk from the station ...
... the quant cobbled streets of Mostar, which have an obvious Ottoman/Turkish history to them, complete with a bazaar and minarets and she explains how Bosnia is shaped like the human heart.
Amela talks us through her experiences of the war, of which she says Bosnia was caught in-between the Serbian and Croatian forces. She tells us how she hid in a bunker under her house, whilst it burnt to the ground, how her Dad went out to collect milk one day ...
... apple cake.
After suggesting an appropriate amount of money to say thank you to this lovely woman and collecting our money, Bata then explained how this stop became a part of the tour. Most people had come back to Pocitelj after the government had rebuilt their homes. This woman however, came back in 1998 and lived in a tent in her living room since there was no roof and she couldn't afford to replace it. She had a difficult time upon her return here. Early ...
... wild...) Mostar was something I've never experienced before. Close to twenty years after the war - four years without water, electricity or food supplies - bullet holes still decorate the streets, houses lie in crumbled ruin and facades look like Swiss cheese. We visited an abandoned bank building used as a sniper's post. Broken glass and bits of window frame were still scattered all over the floor, looking like they ...