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Type of Location
About Location

Subotica is situated on the far north of Serbia on the border with Hungary. Being populated by many different nationalities it represents beautiful blend of different cultures. Because of that you should pay attention to architectural sites in Subotica such as Catholic and Orthodox churches, Synagog, City Library, "Rajhl" palace... You will enjoy this peaceful, slow and calm city, with many beer gardens opened during the summer, where you can have a glass of locally produced wines


How to Reach

By plane

The city itself doesn't have an airport and the closest one is Nikola Tesla International Airport (IATA: BEG) near Belgrade . There is no easy bus/train connection, but some taxi companies run regular cars between Belgrade Airport and Novi Sad,

By train

There are 2 daily direct trains from Szeged just across the Hungarian border. This train takes 2 hours, but only goes 45km, and costs under 200 Dinar. It is a single carriage local train and quite an experience.
There are direct trains running to Novi Sad.

Key places to visit
Subotica Synagogue, Palic Lake, Visit the City Museum, Visit the "Dr. Vinko Percic" Gallery


Places to Visit

Subotica's beautiful town house is surrounded with a number of pedestrian-only streets where people gather and meet, especially in the evening, giving the town a Mediterranean feel. The water-fountains and cafes in the center of the town are a great spot for people watching. The townhouse itself is lit up at night with spotlights that highlight the beauty of the building.

Subotica Synagogue

The Subotica Synagogue is a remarkable Hungarian Art Nouveau synagogue in Subotica, Serbia. It was built in 1901-1902 during the administration of the Kingdom of Hungary (part of Austria-Hungary), according the plans of Marcell Komor and Dezs┼Ĺ Jakab replacing a smaller and less elaborate synagogue. It is one of the finest surviving pieces of religious architecture in the art nouveau style.
In 1974 the synagogue was designated a Monument of Culture; in 1990 it was designated a Monument of Culture of Exceptional Importance, and it is protected by Republic of Serbia.

Palic Lake

The origin of the lake remains hidden deep in the past. It is known to have dried up on several occasions, always being refilled. A park was established in 1840 when it was discovered that the lake water and mud on the waste land where winds went wild and the sun beat down on all things living had salubrious properties. The health spa's natural environment was fostered. The Great Park has since been redesigned and additional greenery planted, originally occupying an area of about 9 hectares (22 acres), today taking up about 19 hectares (47 acres).

Visit the City Museum

Visit the "Dr. Vinko Percic" Gallery

Right Time to Visit

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