Welcome to my profile. My name is Paulina, I am 25 years old, I’m half Polish because my mom is Polish, and half Macedonian because of my father who is from there. I was born in Belgrade where I live and graduate on University od Belgrade Faculty of Philology, the main language is Polish as well as other Slovenian languages. At home, we respect both cultures and religions, which I can tell you more about traditions, rituals and customs.
Here is the short list of some activities and places to visit in Belgrade which is located at the confluence of the Sava and Danube rivers. At the mouth of the two rivers is the Kalemegdan Fortress which was built during the time of Turkish slavery, with beautiful parks, the main monument of the Winner and with panorama of the city Zemun, churches and significant gates and catacombs, as well as the important history and architecture where is the military museum ass well next is the zoo. From there, easily we can walk to Knez Mihailova Street where is monument of that prince and this street is very popular because is a large promenade with many cafes, restaurants, fountains and shops. Also close to this street are various museums like National Museum, and close is the Old Palace and the National Assembly, and mausoleum House of the Flowers of the marshal and president of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia - Josip Broz Tito and his wife. And the important tourist destination is also close of this street is the bohemian quarter and one of Belgrade’s symbols, full of various restaurants with local food and live music in the evening. If you wish we can go to the largest Orthodox church of Saint Sava in the Balkans, with beautiful architecture and murals inside. And who are more interested in the shops across the fortess is a large shopping mall, and along the river there is a promenade with parks and views.
Belgrade has a reputation as a capital city that offers daily, vibrant nightlife, with many clubs open until dawn across the city. The most recognizable clubs are located on rafts along the banks of the Sava and Danube rivers. Or many cafes and clubs in the heart of the city. Those who favor the more traditional Serbian nightlife and are fans of old town music and good beer can enter the aforementioned Skadarlia Street, where famous poets and artists of the 19th century used to gather.