Explore the hidden gems of Montenegro by boat and train, with visits to Albania and Serbia
Serbia became an independent country in the summer of 2006 when Montenegro voted for its own independence, the final split in the dissolution of former Yugoslavia. This is one of Europe’s most fascinating countries to visit, with an early history to match its tumultuous recent history.
Its compact size allows tourists easy access to both the urban delights of Belgrade, the capital, and the gentler pace of the beautiful countryside, idyllic villages and national parks. Despite its embrace of modern culture, Serbia has managed to retain its traditional roots, which you can see in Novi Sad’s wonderful Gothic and Baroque architecture, in Nis with its old cobbled streets and Bohemian character, and in Belgrade itself where the old fortress echoes its past.
- BROCHURES -
Departures up to 2020!
Welcome to our Worldwide Journeys bringing you innovative itineraries delivered by travel experts.
An exceptional collection of small group, inspirational journeys and extraordinary experiences
Welcome to our new River & Coastal Cruises brochure bringing you 55 innovative cruise itineraries delivered by travel experts.
Within this compilation of travel arrangements we have sought to ‘amaze and surprise’ the first-time visitor and enthral the returning traveller.
An exceptional collection of Solo Groups and Classic Tours, all with No Single Supplement
Our ‘Secret’ itineraries have been specifically designed to introduce lesser-visited places that afford a more personal but equally rewarding experience
- WEATHER -
Weather & Climate
Serbia has a mild continental climate with cold winters and warm summers. The north of Serbia and the upland regions have a continental climate, with the typical cold winters and hot summers.
When to go
The summer months of June to August offer a lovely hot climate and little rain.
- ROMANIA -
For all bookings made by 30th January 2020, deduct £65 per person
Discover the lesser-known Danube beyond Budapest sailing from the Black Sea revealing the dramatic riverscapes that connect the countries and capitals once behind the ‘iron curtain’