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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Hotel Hayat
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Hayat Sarajevo
Travel Blogs from Sarajevo
... what remained of the Yugoslav army, which at that point consisted of Serbia and Montenegro beginning a war that lasted for almost four years until all parties signed the Dayton Peace Agreement in November 1995.
Serbians, Croatians, and Bosnians all speak the same language that has only small regional variations in accent and dialect and are essentially descended from the same South Slavic people. The differences between them and the notions of separate ethnicity ...
... here - got some great views along the way.
During the mountain drive we encountered what can only referred to as the crazy Serbian & Bosnian drivers. They were uber impatient and would pass you at any chance they had - even if it meant doing so on a blind corner!! Also encountered roaming cows on the loose. Apparently cows don't need to be fenced in in Bosnia, they are left to happily roam free on the roads, so that means someone needs to be on ...
... but it solidified the boundaries of Bosnia along rigid ethnic lines. Ethnic quotas define who can hold office, work in government, and even who you can vote for. As a result, the nation's government has totally stagnated, and the progress that was heralded from 2000-2005 is virtually nonexistent.
It is into this environment that I arrived a week ago. I apologize for not writing sooner, but I have been super busy! Meetings with ...
... sneakers, which cost $125 USD here, something always feels amiss in Croatia. Maybe it’s that BiH is not trying so hard to prove that they can be just like Germany? I wish I could have spent more time there but I’m going to make the most of my time here in Croatia and learn as much as I can to understand the people better. I feel like I spend a lot of time here giving Croatian people pep talks. They are so down on their country, the corruption, the lack of jobs. ...
... course of 4 month from one side of the international airport to the other, the tunnel proved to be the saviour of the city providing the only life and supply line in and out of the city, enabling arms, soldiers, fuel and food to be smuggled in during the siege. It was dug from the courtyard of a house on the edge of Sarajevo, where the owners lived during the siege despite being shelled daily and only moved a few months ago. The museum is still run by the ...