The iconic Stari Most (old bridge) was demolished in 1993 and rebuilt in 2004. As a result, it was proclaimed by UNESCO as a Cultural Heritage site. It was and still remains the distinct symbol of Mostar.
Immediately adjacent to the bridge stand two towers named Halebi and Tara. They were utilised during the Turkish Ottoman rule as a storehouse for ammunition.
Alongside the shores of the Neretva river, you will discover a place of historic value and significance. A narrow staircase to the right of the bridge will take you to the oldest mosque in the city, the mosque of Ceyvan-Kohajin, which was built in 1552.
Upon arriving in Mostar, be sure to visit the old bazaar. Named Kujundžiluk, or ‘gold alleys’, it was once home to goldsmiths, hence aptly named after the old jewellers who had made and sold their handicrafts here on the street.
Brimming with local culture and divine energy, tourists can experience this pearl of Herzegovina via a small train, which pulls two wagons and carries approximately 40 passengers.