Elite Centar Novi Sad

Jovana Ducica 35, Novi Sad, 21000, Serbia
Elite Centar Novi Sad
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More about Novi Sad


Liquid hot-chocholate filled cake,with ice-cream.Liquid hot-chocholate filled cake,with ice-cream.

Cathedral ceilingCathedral ceiling

The catholic cathedralThe catholic cathedral

I wonder how old this is...I wonder how old this is...

Forum Posts

Beach in Cortanovci,village on Fruska gora,near Beska...

by ilkagx

Is the beach near the village and is it close by walking distance?Do they have tracks and signs which direct me to the beach?
thank you

Re: Beach in Cortanovci,village on Fruska gora,near Beska...

by ezerski

Čortanovci (Чортановци) is a village in Serbia. It is situated in the Ingija municipality, Srem District, Vojvodina province. The village has a Serb ethnic majority(orthodox religion) and its population numbering 2,308 people (2002 census).Because of its pleasant climate and neighbouring Danube it is mostly visited by citizens who have houses in that village.They usually spend their summer holidays there or at weekends.there are a couple of beach around on Danube river.

best regards Ezerski

p.s. Its a very pleasant country and I enjoy every time I go there.

Re: Beach in Cortanovci,village on Fruska gora,near Beska...

by ezerski

Sorry, answer uncompleted. There are tracks to the beach but no signs, Anyhow most of the younger population do speak (or at list understands) English and would direct you in the right direction.


Re: Beach in Cortanovci,village on Fruska gora,near Beska...

by prleprle

Marko, Cortanovci su malo selo (sa dosta vikendica ali i dalje malo) tako da se ne mozes zagubiti tamo. Posto je sve smesteno manje-vise na padini brda da bi dosao do plaze treba samo da ides nizbrdo i prema Dunavu. Uostalom, pitaj bilo koga usput, nece te uputiti u pogresnom pravcu. Lepo se provedi i uzivaj tamo!

Travel Tips for Novi Sad

Tourist Information

by Fen

Go to the Tourist information office in Novi Sad and you will get maps and lots of other useful information about the city.

Tourist information centre
Bulevar Mihajla Pupina 9
21000 Novi Sad

Opening times 09.00-20.00
Subota/Saturday 09.00-14.00
Nedelja/Sunday Closed/Zatvoreno

Tel: +381 21 421 811
e-mail: ticns@ptt.yu

On April 1 NATO planes...

by Dalibor79

On April 1 NATO planes destroyed the Varadin bridge over the Danube to be followed 2 days later by the destruction of the Bridge of Liberty. Although Janvier Solana, the secretary-general of NATO, had declared right at the start of the bombing campaign that NATO was not at war with the Yugoslav people, this claim quickly lost any credibility with the citizens of Novi Sad. The Bridge of Liberty, for instance, was bombed at eight o'clock in the evening when traffic was busy. (The Varadin bridge had been bombed at five in the morning). Several people died in the attack while others were rescued by fishermen nearby. The first attack on the last remaining bridge - Zezelj's bridge - came on April 5 but it took NATO five attacks and three weeks before the bridge was finally destroyed. Locally known as 'Samantha Fox' in reference to the two arches that formed the construction, Zezelj's bridge collapsed into the Danube on April 26.

One reason for the destruction of the bridges seems to have been to prevent the Yugoslav army located in the Vojvodina from moving south to Kosovo. However, none of these troop movements took place during the war. Moreover, it would have been more logical to destroy two bridges thereby forcing any troops to cross the Danube over just one bridge. In that event the Yugoslav military columns would have been 'sitting duck' targets for NATO planes. At the same time, the danger of collateral damage would have been negligible given the width of the river at Novi Sad.

This view was shared by Bojan Pajtic, the spokesman of the Novi Sad Democratic Party. The Democratic Party and its national leader Zoran Djindjic are favoured by the West. Mr Pajtic expressed disappointment and anger with NATO's decision to destroy all bridges, whereas he could have understood the destruction of two for military reasons.

For the inhabitants of the city on the right bank of the Danube the destruction of the bridges meant the loss of water supply. Pipes attached to the bridges had transported the water to the quarter of Novi Sad known as Srem. The only drinking water available at the moment is transported by the Red Cross in tanks to serve the 34.000 inhabitants who are without running water.

Transport is another problem. Ferries cross the river regularly. But many people use the services of locals who cross the river in small boats of any variety and charge ten dinars. For someone, who has to cross the river twice a day to and from work 20 dinars is a lot of money on a salary of 1000 dinars a month. Stevan Vrbaski, the mayor of Novi Sad, estimated that 30.000 to 50.000 people a day cross the river in this way. With the start of schools and the university in the autumn this number is expected to increase. Moreover, bad weather and heavy winds can make the crossing hazardous even too dangerous to risk. So far the NATO states have refused to countenance reconstruction aid until President Milosevic is replaced.

Saborna Church (main Orthodox Church)

by Drphoto

Main Orthodox Church was built in 1742.
Iconostasis was made by famous Serbian painter Paja Jovanovic and wall paintings are done by Stevan Aleksic.The Church is in the center of the city, in Svetozara Markovica street. It is surrounded by edifices of Bishop's Court, Serbian Science Academy and Gymnasium "Jovan Jovanovic Zmaj".

Danube quay foliage

by Aurorae

With the arrival of spring the Danube quay gets decorated with different flower arrangements, so as you walk by the river you can enjoy variety of colourful flowers beautifully arranged, it gives even more cheerful outlook to the quay!

Local Languages and Cultures

by mikey_e

Novi Sad is the capital of Vojvodina, an autonomous region of Serbia that, rather than being an historic region, is in fact composed of three historic geographical regions: Banat, Bachka and Srem. The fact that this is not the Serbian heartland means that there are numerous ethnic, linguistic and religious minorities living here, although Novi Sad itself is fairly solidly Serbian (it is highly unlikely that you will hear anything else spoken). Nevertheless, under the Socialist government, minority rights were enshrined by law and the various minority languages spoken in Vojvodina were protected and recognized to a certain degree. The ones with the most numerous speakers – Hungarian, Ruthenian/Ukrainian, Slovak and Romanian – are used on official buildings and signs, while the others (Romani, Banat Bulgarian, German, distinct dialects of Serbo-Croatian, Turkish, Greek, etc.) might be recognized for use in specific municipalities. The multi-ethnic and multi-cultural heritage of the region is on display at places like the Town Hall and the Municipal Library, but otherwise the most obvious pointer to the patchwork nature of Vojvodinian society is the city’s architecture and the plethora of religious institutions throughout Novi Sad.


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