Hostel Miran

Address: Lazetica 13, Mostar, 88000, Bosnia and Herzegovina | Hostel
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

How has this hostel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Photos of Hostel Miran

    View all photos

      TravelPod Member ReviewsHostel Miran Mostar

      Reviewed by farnie10

      Home away from Home

      Reviewed Jan 15, 2012
      by (19 reviews) , Australia Flag of Australia

      Miran was a great guy. His rate is good, the facilites clean, free wifi and he runs a brilliant tour!

      This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

      Reviewed by adambrownell

      Nice guy, pretty basic

      Reviewed Nov 16, 2011
      by (27 reviews) Dungowan, New South Wales , Australia Flag of Australia

      The owner was fantastic (Miran). Although, we stayed across the road at his Aunts place which was great actually, very homely. They were doing renovations on his Hostel, so realistically it was more like an apartment we were staying in. Good place for 20KM (10.00 euro pp)

      This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

      TripAdvisor Reviews Hostel Miran Mostar

      4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

      Travel Blogs from Mostar

      Medugorje & Mostar, Bosnia-Herzegovina - Day 3

      A travel blog entry by coznlinda on Sep 10, 2013

      20 photos

      Today's agenda included a crossing over the Bosnian border just northeast of Croatia, to Mostar and the Christian pilgrimage site of Medugorje with new pals, Jane (Palm Beach), Tressa (Atlanta), Davi, and Yoli (Canary Islands). We crossed the border into Bosnia about two hours later in the only coastal town of Neum just north of Croatia. Within about thirty minutes we crossed back over into Croatia again and then again for the THIRD passport check twenty minutes ...

      Mostar, Bosnia

      A travel blog entry by jspence on Aug 08, 2013

      ... to witness such a local community spirit where randoms on the street knew him. In two minutes, Almir walked over to us, in his work suit (works at the bank), a sweaty forehead and a beaming smile. He takes my bag for me and walks us back to his home and hostel. It was in perfect location, only two minutes walk to the famous old bridge (Stari Most). The hostel was literally his home. There were two levels, his whole family lived on the bottom floor (his ...

      Mostar, Bosnia

      A travel blog entry by linakim on Apr 21, 2013

      9 photos

      ... and proceeded to spoon feed it to me like his own pre-school child in the common room while the other guests laughed.

      The next day, I felt well enough and decided to stay an extra day to attend Miran's Tour. It was only then, after hearing Miran's firsthand account of the war, did I realize the true extent of the conflict it had on the country's people, infrastructure and economy. It was eye-opening to say the least. ...

      Waterfalls in Mostar

      A travel blog entry by katevoss on May 29, 2012

      41 photos

      ... that had gone from a population of 20 to a huge town in less than 30years, the town is called Madjadorie It is the 3rd largest Christian pilgrimage in the world (although not acknowledge by the Vatican) due to an apparent apparition that occurred to 6 teenagers on the mountain 30 years ago. People now come from all over the world to gather at this place where the apparition happened, as well as ...

      Mostar and the troubled journey to recovery

      A travel blog entry by rootsandroutes on Nov 15, 2011

      5 photos

      ... of Mostar. It must have been, almost literally, like shooting fish in a barrel. Suddenly, the excitement of climbing through a derelict building was replaced by the reality of this dirty war. Miran’s brother gently placed the bullet onto the pile from where he had found it, and led us silently back to the road.

      Walking south along the front line, we made our way past the various reconstruction and reconciliation efforts made after the war. New buildings sat alongside ...