0 Likes

Sokobanja na Sajmu turizma 2012.
Belgrade

Sokobanja na #34 Sajmu turizma u Beogradu

Opština Sokobanja ove godine organizuje nastup na najvećoj sajamskoj turističkoj manifestaciji u regionu – Međunarodnom sajmu turizma u Beogradu - u okviru Programa “Exchange 3” koji finansira Evropska Unija pod sloganom „Sokobanja – zdravo mesto za zdrave investicije“.




Za vreme trajanja Sajma, od 23. do 26. februara 2012. godine, na štandu u hali 4 , predstavnici Kancelarije za lokalni ekonomski razvoj, Organizacije za turizam, kulturu i sport kao i turističke privrede opštine Sokobanja prezentovaće nove sadržaje u turističkoj ponudi opštine Sokobanja. Takođe, biće prezentovan i novi vodeno-zabavni kompleks „Akvapark Sokobanja“, čija je izgradnja završena u oktobru 2011. godine.



Nastup na Sajmu će biti iskorišćen da se kroz novi štampani promotivni materijal, predstave turistički sadržaji opštine Sokobanja prilagođeni pojedinim grupama turista: ljubiteljima dobre hrane i zabave (Katalog ugostiteljske ponude), ljubiteljima prirode i planinarenja (Pešački put E4-9 Rtanj), zatim Katalog privatnog smeštaja i Katalog turističke ponude opštine Sokobanja na srpskom i engleskom jeziku.



Pomenute brošure u PDF formatu mogu se preuzeti na linkovima na dnu ove strane. Takođe, na sajmu će širem auditorijumu biti prezentovani i tematski promo video spotovi pod zajedničkim sloganom „Mi činimo sve za vaš savršen odmor“. Sredstva za izradu brošura i video spotova obezbedila je Kancelarija za lokalni ekonomski razvoj opštine Sokobanja i rezultat su saradnje Kancelarije sa turističkom privredom Sokobanje, udruženjima građana kao i sa Organizacijom za turizam, kulturu i sport opštine Sokobanja.



Brošure u PDF formatu:
1. Katalog privatnog smeštaja
2. Katalog ugostiteljske ponude
3. Pešački put E4-9 Rtanj
4. Katalog Sokobanja srpski
5. Katalog Sokobanja engleski

Text source: http://www.soko-banja.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=1590&Itemid=1

View More »

Copyright: Saša stojanović
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 10640x5320
Hochgeladen: 25/02/2012
Aktualisiert: 18/09/2014
Angesehen:

...


Tags: sokobanja; soko banja; sajam; turizma; 2012; serbia; beograd; belgrade; srbija; fair; tourism
comments powered by Disqus

Saša Stojanović
33 Sajam Turizma u Beogradu
Saša Stojanović
Naisus at Belgrade tourism fair
Saša Stojanović
Belgrade Book Fair 2011.
Saša Stojanović
Book Fair @ Belgrade 2011.
Saša Stojanović
Tourism fair 2012.
Boris Mrdja
Bridge on Ada
Saša Stojanović
New ADA bridge on Sava river
Boris Mrdja
Most na adi
Sasa Dragojevic
Ada Bridge
Sasa Dragojevic
New Bridge across Sava River in Belgrade
Dušan Duvnjak
Ada Bridge
Bane Obradović
Novi Most
Martin Hertel
Souq Al Kabeer - Deira
Jan Vrsinsky
Horseshoe Shape of Vltava River
Martin Hertel
Mall Of The Emirates - Dubai
Martin
CHERNOBYL - SCHOOL
Guillermo Moex
Parque Nacional Talampaya - La Catedral
Carlos Chegado
Serra Da Arrabida Trek 12
Martin
CHERNOBYL - Amusement Park
luis davilla
Telefonica03
Frans Frowijn
haarlem molen de adriaan 2
Jan Vrsinsky
Lookout from Piazza Vitorio Veneto
Martin Hertel
Downtown Burj Dubai by night
Michael Protsenko
maidan-from-globe-at-night-kiev-ukraine
Saša Stojanović
Ozren meadows
Saša Stojanović
Sokobanja Street View 31
Saša Stojanović
Inside the star in Cacalica park - Pozarevac
Saša Stojanović
The Red Star Stadium - Belgrade
Saša Stojanović
Lisine - Veliki Buk
Saša Stojanović
Hram Presvete Bogorodice Blagovesti - Crkva Rajkovac
Saša Stojanović
Sokobanja pano view
Saša Stojanović
Pozarevac peace agreement
Saša Stojanović
Sjenicko Jezero - Rezervat Uvac
Saša Stojanović
Topola town [Shumadija]
Saša Stojanović
Near star monument in Cacalica park
Saša Stojanović
Viminacium Ancient City and Military Camp
More About Belgrade

Overview and HistoryBelgrade is the capital of Serbia and has a population of just under two million. It's in the middle of the Balkan Peninsula in southeast Europe where the Danube and Sava rivers meet.Belgrade is one of the oldest cities in Europe with a history that goes back seven thousand years! Of course, with two rivers meeting you can expect that there will be a lot of human activity across the ages. Caves with Neanderthal skulls and bones from the early Stone Age show the time frame we're talking about here.Due to its strategically valuable position between East and West, Belgrade has been at the center of battles throughout most of its history. Our history begins with the Roman colonization (of course) at the end of the first Century AD, when it was called Singidunum. The Huns destroyed the city in 441AD and began a period of squabbling between Sarmatians, Goths, Gepidaes and more Goths. During this time the name of the city changed to Taurunum and Malevilla.The Slavs permanently settled here in the seventh century then immediately fought the Bulgarians. The Slavic name "Beligarad" was first recorded around 878AD, then Hungary attacked and the Byzantine Empire took over, remaining in control until 1284. The first, second and third armies of the Crusades came through in the early middle ages, seeing Belgrade in ruins.For the first time, Belgrade became part of Serbian rule when King Dragutin was given the city from the Hungarian Crown. More fighting ensued, Hungary repossessed the city and by the fifteenth century they were battling the Turkish Ottoman invasion.Between 1440 and 1867 the Turkish controlled Belgrade except when they were temporarily defeated by armies from Bavaria, Savoy, and Austria. Under Turkish control Belgrade was the second largest city of the Ottoman Empire, surpassed only by Constantinople. Being stuck between the Ottoman and Hapsburg Empires was not the best place to be.Several centuries of internal rebellions and periods of occupation by the Holy Roman Empire prevented industrial development as was seen in other European countries. Finally in 1878 Serbia was recognized as an independent state and kingdom with Belgrade as its capital.The World Wars of the twentieth century were not kind to Serbia. In WWI it was heavily bombed and occupied by Austrian and German troops. The city was then liberated by Serbian troops only to dissolve into a dictatorship as of 1926.In WWII Belgrade was bombed by the Allies and occupied by Germans, who massacred one hundred Serbs for every German killed. It was liberated by the Russian Red Army, ending up as the Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia in 1945.Recent history: Belgrade was the center of the last outbreak of smallpox in Europe during its Communist period, in 1972. Massive demonstrations took place in 1991 and protests over election fraud continued until 1997. Serbia has the highest hyperinflation in the history of mankind in the year 1993. The first non-Communist government was installed in 1997, the Kosovo War saw NATO bombing Belgrade (again) in 1999, and finally the dictatorship of Slobodan Milosevic ended in 2000AD.Serbia got its first democratic government in 2001. Yugoslavia was formally brought to an end in 2003. Serbia and Montenegro declared independence in 2006 and Kosovo followed in 2008 under continuing dispute.Getting ThereNikola Tesla Airport is where you'll be flying in if you come by plane.Do you know Tesla? He was one of the geniuses of the modern world, who invented radar and alternating current by drawing the pictures which appeared to him in visions. He came from Serbia and would have given the world FREE ELECTRICITY if the leaders of the industrial revolution had actually wanted what was best for humanity instead of what would make them personally rich. They took control of his inventions and he died a broken man.Anyway, the airport connects to Belgrade by bus, taxi and car rental. It's 18km from downtown.TransportationFrom what I hear, unlicensed taxi drivers try to shove you into their car outside the bus station. You should probably go a few blocks and catch a licensed taxi which has two number plates on the roof for proof. If you take a taxi, make sure it's got a blue city taxi sign on the roof, pay what's on the meter and don't pay any extra for your baggage.You can get around the city by bus, trolleybus and trams. Night buses and trams operate on slightly different routes than daytime, and don't forget to get your ticket punched when you climb on board.People and CultureThe official currency of Serbia is the dinar (RSD), which was 95 dinar to the Euro at the time of this writing.Due to the many kinds of invasion in the history of Serbia, the people of Belgrade reflect Jewish, Asian, Muslim, Catholic, Protestant and Orthodox influences in their heritage. A friend of mine from Serbia said that people listen to the tallest guy in the room who shouts the loudest. (He said it in a funny way, it's not meant as an insult.)Serbian food is hearty and nutritious. Think of Greek cooking combined with Croatian recipes -- minced meat grilled and seasoned spicy. Lots of lamb, pork and veal. Stuffed cabbage similar to Moussaka. Home made apricot brandy, man!Try Loki for a bite at night. You will feel like you never had a hamburger before!Things to do, RecommendationsIf you're visiting Belgrade in early March, check out the annual International Film Festival. It goes up in the same month as the Belgrade Documentary and Short Film Festival, a competition.For nightlife in Belgrade, you have a lot of options. There are clubs build on rafts in the river, called Splavovi. For regular clubs on land, start with Anderground, a famous club located underneath the Kalemegdan fortress. The list continues here. There are about a gazillion pubs and bars to choose from when your night is getting started, as well as casinos and jazz clubs.Have fun!Text by Steve Smith.