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TripAdvisor Reviews Skala Hotel Zemun
Travel Blogs from Zemun
... gray and nondescript, although there are a few nice areas like Ulica Skadarska, the street that was the historical haunt of Belgrade’s Bohemian types and is now a cobblestoned pedestrian street of pleasant restaurants and coffee houses where Gypsy musicians play for the patrons in the evening. Kneza Mihaila is the main pedestrian street in the old city, lined with elegant nineteenth century buildings full of nice stores and restaurants and packed with people most of the day. ...
... and making their way through Eastern Europe to the EU countries to find a better and safer life. Many of these refugees are children. More than 1,000 are entering Hungary each day at the moment, but their response is to erect a barbed wire fence on the border which we saw as the train rattled by. This is a big and complex issue in Europe at the moment. We loved both of the Serbian towns that we visited. ...
... the river, but it didn’t look that appealing so I just did the round trip and headed back to my hostel.
Tonight I’m shouting myself a nice dinner. It’s European style food and there was supposed to be a live opera style thing happening, but as per most other cultural things, this doesn’t appear to take place over the summer.
After dinner I walked around for a bit taking some last minute photos of the area, before finding ...
... time out of the schengen Visa.
But where to stay, where to stay. Having had a number of conversations in Macedonia with different people bragging that they didn’t stay in hostels because they wanted the local feel and generally made me feel like I was missing out, I decided to look into Airbnb. I’d had a great experience when I was in Lyon and thought it might be similar.
And I’d only selected that hostel because guys in ...
... the Austrian Habsborgs in 1721 and was the center of continued border wars between the Habsberg and Ottoman empires. In 1918 Zemun become a part of Serbia, and when the river marshes that separated it from Belgrade were filled in after the WW2 to become the suburbs of New Belgrade, the town was assimilated into Greater Belgrade. The majority of it's population was for centuries German and Hungarian settlers and the present town of 150,000, which is ...