Subotica, the multi-ethnic experience next to the Hungarian borders
Mostar, the most famous bridge on the Balkans (beside Visegrad) – Bosnia and Hercegovina
Sarajevo, the multi-cultural metropolis in the middle of the Bosnian mountains – Bosnia and Hercegovina
Coffees and restaurants around the river, fortress, well maintained city parks outside town centre, and huge portions of food in restaurants; this is Ljubljana. The city is undoubtedly very well maintained, as economy in Slovenia is going very well, but there are not so many things to see that it would be worth staying more than one or two days.
Zagreb is undoubtedly the “Western” city in the former Yugoslavia. Shopping streets with all kind of boutiques you may think of remind rather Western Europe than the Western Balkans.
Dubrovnik, pearl of the Yugoslavian Adriatic sea – Croatia
Pristina, little to see, but good nightlife in Kosovo.
As the town was nearly completely destroyed in a earthquake in the 1960s, there are few monuments that may attract tourists. Visit the Turkish market and the fortress on the Western side of the river. The old train station – only half the train station survived the earthquake – is testimony of this catastrophe. The town centre is nicely renovated and there is a huge pedestrian zone, as well as boulevards along the river.
On the foot of the Slovenian alps, this small town is very popular by tourists, due to it’s lake and because it’s a good starting points for tours in the Slovenian alps.
On the Kotor bay, there are several nice places to spend your summer holidays on the sea in Montenegro. It’s definitively the closest sea resort from Belgrade.