Belgrade, the capital of European nightlife

Beyond its political history for the last two decades, or perhaps because of it, Belgrade is a city that is currently living a scene of its bustling nightlife. Back in the 1990s, as the NATO bombing struck, Belgrade held open air concerts, an achievement that has struck many foreigners. The two decades of bad press, political sanctions and total isolation that keep Serbia and its energy capital off the map are now gone, and Belgrade has opened its doors to the whole world. Now, the foreigners are finally realizing what the locals have always known. Belgrade is the capital of European nightlife.

The inhabitants of Belgrade will tell you that nightlife is one of the few wonderful things in the city. I think it's one of many, but the experience is truly unique. On the banks of the Danube and the Sava Rivers, one after another in a chain of music, the so-called Splavov – floating ferry clubs – snake into a gloomy Balkan night. Loaded with hundreds of smiles, a crowd of nocturnal owls gather in various ways to participate in gypsy orchestras, electronic mixes, rock & # 39; n & # 39; a roll and clear Serbian hybrid known as the Turbofolk. Socialization tends to go in the early hours, so there is energy about the city, whether it is day or night time.

With the rise of two of Serbia's most popular music festivals, "The Exit" you've probably heard of as it's Europe's best rock and techno music festival, and the Goku, where hundreds of Gypsy brass bands entertain over 600,000 visitors. Belgrade is now a fan of Western European music & # 39; radar.

If you are planning to have fun in the best Belgrade advertising clubs in great style and if you want the best hearts of the party in the party then just go online to search for one of Belgrade's many party promo teams that will take care of you and provide club access without waiting lines.

When it comes to choosing a club, it doesn't really matter here. There are hundreds of people in Belgrade and they all have a really good time. Here I would like to mention a few: There are dozens of tech clubs in Belgrade. I suggest Sound, located on the banks of the Sava River, beneath the Old Sava Bridge, and in Plastique, in the old part of the city, next to the Botanical Gardens, while being a long-established rock club. The academy is still running on electric wires. To see the elite of Serbia and the alternate game, go to Mr. Stephen Brown on the ninth floor of the Glass Tower, between Slavia Square and the Railway Station. Wonderful cocktails are served here, and Belgrade, beautiful people, dance by the tables as the lights shine away from the city. If you like the sound of the gypsies, can you miss the area called Ada igan Iganlija (Gypsy Island) boats recreating the atmosphere of kafana (Serbian taverns)? The most notorious are the Black Panthers. You will also have to go to the old bohemian district of Skadarlija, where you will be able to try out a number of Serbian cuisine specialties and enjoy Tamburai – a kind of folk music.

Club admission is often free and drinks are priced differently, but are always reasonable compared to Western Europe, while smoking remains legal and widespread. Best of all, the people are very friendly, and the city is really safe and crime is not great.

Not to mention that the taxi here is really easy to catch and is very cheap compared to Paris or London, and almost every taxi driver knows the map of the club town as their pocket.

At Nikola Tesla International Airport, Belgrade offers direct flights from most European capitals and a large number of hotels offering reasonable transfers. There are many hotels in Belgrade, as well as cheap hostels. I would especially like to mention Bali Paradizo Hotel, which is relatively close to the airport. It's really amazing. Accommodation here is affordable, and the hotel even has 3 outdoor and indoor swimming pools and a beautiful spa. For hotel guests, they will build luxury cars for any club or bar in town for just 8 euros.