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Montenegro Cities and Regions


Budva's Venetian-era, fortified old town, packed with eateries and boutiques, fronts the sea. Big, modern resort hotels overlook nearby beaches; the highlight is Sveti Stefan, a luxury property located on a tiny walled islet.


Nestled at the end of a dramatic fjord (Kotor Bay), Kotor's walled, pedestrian-only old town is packed with Romanesque, Renaissance, and Baroque stone buildings and presided over by a proud hillside fortress.


This sleepy village sits a bay overlooking two charming islets, each capped by a church. Several of Perast's 17th-century stone buildings have been renovated to form boutique hotels and upscale seafood restaurants.

Biogradska Gora National Park

Inland, Biogradska Gora is known for its dense primeval forests, Alpine mountains, and lush green meadows. The national park information center is in Kolasčin, also home to a resort hotel and spa.

Durmitor National Park

UNESCO-certified Durmitor boasts snow-capped, 6,500-plus-foot Alpine peaks and 18 glacial lakes. On the largest lake, Crno Jezero, visitors can row and kayak; the winter resort of Zabljak is Montenegro's top ski center.

Skadar Lake National Park

The largest lake in the Balkans, Skadar extends between Montenegro and neighboring Albania. Virpazar houses the park information center, restaurants serving fresh carp, row-boat rentals, and organized lake cruises.

Lovćen National Park

Lovćen National Park’s limestone mountains overlook Kotor. At 5,435 feet, the Njegoš Mausoleum commemorates the former Montenegrin royal family and affords views as far as Kotor Bay and Skadar Lake. Cetinje houses the park information center.

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