Check Out 15 Amazing Things To Do In Budva, Montenegro

With our travels in Montenegro coming to an end… we had to decide where our final destination would be before we’d move on to our next adventures. And, at the time we were exploring the Tivat and Kotor regions. 

So, nearby these areas, a short 25km away is the town of Budva. 

Now, we did hear and read about travelers’ different experiences… in the ancient town of Budva. Some of the reviews of Budva were positive… while others thought it was an OK place, but nothing great.

It’s said that Budva is known for its party atmosphere and vibrant nightlife… especially during Summer. Plus, during the Summer time is one of the most important events on the Budva calendar… which is Theatre City. And, this is where they transform different areas of Budva, including the Old Town… to reveal various stages.

And, these stages are set up for a host of different activities to take place, such as drama performances… as well as music, art exhibitions, poetry readings, and more. Plus, each year the festival has a different theme. So, for fun and sun, Budva sounded like the place to be. 

Yet, the only problem was… we were going to be in Budva during Spring! So, the exciting Summer Budva attractions that this town is known for… we’d have to miss out on for this trip. 

Thus, our focus would be on seeing historical sites and amazing architecture. Plus, we would have the opportunity to explore another UNESCO Heritage Listed town in Montenegro. So, adding to our long list of UNESCO sites that we have seen… as We Drink Eat Travel around the world.

Now, despite the varying reviews from fellow travelers, including the negatives… this didn’t deter us. At the end of the day… we’ll never know what a place is like unless we go there ourselves.

So, for our last place to visit in Montenegro, we made the decision to visit Budva. Unfortunately, in the week that we were there… the weather was rainy and windy, except for 2 days. And, as you could imagine, we packed in as much as we could. 

Thus, in this We Drink Eat Travel blog post… we share with you 15 things to do in Budva, Montenegro.

Let’s get right into it now!

Old Town Budva

One of the most popular Budva attractions would have to be… the UNESCO World Heritage Listed, Old Town. The huge medieval-style stone walls, towers and gates surround a little town… which is over 2,500 years old! And, even to this day, people still live and work within this historic place.

Over these thousands of years, Budva has had several rulers including… the Ottomans, Greeks, Venetians, and Austro-Hungarians. And, their influences can be seen from the many incredible structures… as well as cultural artefacts that feature in the Old Town.

From museums, to churches, to bars and shops… there’s many things to explore when visiting Budva Old Town.

Now, to get into the Old Town, it’s free. And, while there are several entrances to the Old Town… here are 2 main gates where you can enter to explore this quaint place. And, there’s a reason why we wanted to highlight these gates for you. Keep reading to find out…

Check out the Main Budva Old Town Gates

Now, there are 2 prominent gates where you can enter Budva Old Town. And, because it’s not a huge area, you may as well make the time to see both gates. And, it’s said that the reconstruction and preservation of these 2 following gates… was estimated at 13,226.15 Euros!

The Main Gate (Velja vrata)

Pisa Gate (Vrata od Pizana)


For such a small town, Budva does have many churches. And, within the Old Town itself, there are several that you can see, each with their own unique history…

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Saint Ivan Church

Within Budva Old Town Churches Square is, St Ivan Church. With its tall and prominent bell tower it sure stands out, especially when you look at Budva from afar. 

This church’s history dates back to the 7th Century. And, within the Church are several valuable historical artefacts, including the glass mosaic of the Holy Mother of God of Budva… as well as several ornate paintings. Surprisingly, at the time of writing this travel blog… it’s free to go in and view Saint Ivan Church.

Now, nearby St Ivan Church is another quaint church…

Church of the Holy Trinity

The Church of the Holy Trinity can be found in Old Town Budva, in Church Square. Even though it was built in the early 1800’s, which is old… this Orthodox church is one of the youngest in Budva.

When looking at the Holy Trinity Church on the outside, the contrast of red and white stones give it a unique look… when you compare it to the other churches in Budva. Plus, the quaint tower with 3 bells adorns the church. Then, once inside, there are colourful and elaborate mosaics. The detail is amazing. Again, it was surprising that this beautiful church was free to enter.

And, while we’re still on the subject of churches, a stone’s throw away is this…

Santa Maria in Punta Church

Opposite the Church of the Holy Trinity, is Santa Maria in Punta Church… built in the 9th Century. When you get there, you’ll see that it is part of the Budva Old Town City Walls.

It’s said that within Santa Maria in Punta Church, several tombs have been found… as well as many important historical artefacts. Yet, nowadays, the function of the church is for art exhibitions and performances.

At the time we were there, it wasn’t open. And, we’re not sure if that’s because we were too early?

Even so, worth checking out… as well as seeing the views of the Adriatic Sea and surrounding coastline.

Now, when you’re at Santa Maria in Punta Church, you’d have your eyes shut if you didn’t notice this…

Citadela Fortress

Located in a strategic position in the Old Town is another one of the popular Budva attractions, the Citadela Fortress… built in the 9th Century. As you’d expect with such an old fort… the Citadela suffered damage from battles and environmental elements. So, only certain parts of the fortress remain today. And, these include the barracks, city walls and gates. Believe it or not… there are apartments that form part of the Citadela complex too!

Plus, one of the most valuable artefacts in the Citadela is the library… which contains a collection of historic books, as well as unique hand-painted maps.

Towering high over the city… the Citadela provides amazing views of Budva and the Adriatic Sea. And, if you want to take advantage of these views… there is a restaurant, and areas where you can hold special events.

To get access to the Citadela, you will have to pay an entrance fee which is 3.50 Euros.

Stroll the Alleyways of the Old Town

Although Budva Old Town is smaller than other Old Cities we’ve seen… it still has the charm of the cute cobblestone streets and alleyways. Plus, we love the medieval style architecture built from those ancient times. 

In typical We Drink Eat Travel form, we always wander these alleyways without a plan. Yes, even though we had limited time, it was a must! We never know what we’ll find as we explore.

There are many restaurants, cafes, souvenir shops, museums and squares that you’ll discover. So, we did enjoy getting lost in Old Town Budva!

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Eat Bureks in Budva

OK, so this will come as no surprise to our raving fans! In Budva we did try several places for bureks. And, our favorite place was Good Food.

Now, Good Food does have more than 1  location. Yet, the one that we did prefer was on Nikole Tesla Street. Plus, it had several seats inside, which was handy when it was pouring rain. 

They have different varieties of bureks, which cost 1.30 Euros each (about USD $1.40). And, not only that, they have lots of other savory delights and sweet treats. The prices are good value, especially considering how big the portions are. Plus, you can order freshly squeezed orange juice there too… amongst other drinks.

So, head on over to Good Food on Nikole Tesla Street… when you have a craving for some delicious savory and sweet snacks.

Statua Ballerina (Ballerina Statue) 

Another one of the most popular Budva attractions is the Ballerina statue… of which the design was by sculptor, Gradimir Aleksić. Now, while the sculpture looks like it’s in memory of a ballerina, legend has it that it’s not. 

It’s said that the Stauta Ballerina represents the love that was lost… between a young girl and a sailor from Budva. Every day she would wait for him to return, but he never did. 

Now, if you’re flexible enough and balanced to match the ballerina’s pose… then it’s a great photo opportunity with a lovely backdrop. We did see a few people try to mimic her. Otherwise, like we did, her beauty was enough for a memorable photo, without us in it… ha, ha, ha!

Rock Formations

After you’ve taken your selfies with the ballerina… make sure you keep walking along the path towards Mogren Beach. There are some other view points along the way, where you can take photos of the beautiful landscpae. Plus, you’ll see these awesome-looking huge rock formations…

Next, is another one of the best places to visit in Budva… 

Mogren Beach

Mogren Beach is a popular beach in Budva. And, even though we were there in Spring, there were several people on the beach… enjoying the views, having picnics or dunking their feet in the water. It wasn’t warm enough to go swimming yet!

Yet, we could see why it’s a popular beach, as the views of the Old Town… as well as the “Hawaii” of Budva, Sveti Nikola (St Nicholas Island).

Also, at the time we were there, they were constructing little huts along the footpath. And, we suspect that they would transform into places where people could buy food and drinks.

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Door in Stone

There’s a little Budva attraction that is called, Door in Stone. And, when you go to Mogren Beach, you can reach this by going past the main beach area.

You’ll know where to go as there’ll be lots of people heading there. 

When the water level was higher… it was funny watching people trying to work out how to cross through to the other side. Partly because they didn’t want to get wet! 

There is a narrow beam that you can walk on. Or, you can try to hop, skip and jump to get to the other side of the beach. Good luck in getting to the other side!

For more amazing and unique things to do in Montenegro, CLICK HERE

Budva Riviera

When walking along the waterfront in Budva… there are many boats the line part of the Riviera. Plus, there are heaps of bars, restaurants and cafes. And, this is most likely where the party scene happens during Summer. 

Some of the restaurants set up tables and chairs right on the beach front. So, if you want to go barefoot in the sand, while eating and drinking at an establishment… there’s plenty of places to choose from. 

Interestingly, the Budva Riviera has a different atmosphere and look to it… when walking along it. For example, in one area there’s a sandy beach with a laidback atmosphere. Then, in another section is a pebble beach… with a lively atmosphere filled with plenty of restaurants None of them look alike.

Luchki Park

If you want to relax in the surroundings of trees and parkland, head on over to Luchki Park. Set behind the Budva Riviera. It’s a place to escape the rays of the hot sun, with lots of trees for shade. 

And last, but not least on our list of 15 things to do in Budva, is this interesting landmark…

The Big Bell

When we were strolling between Budva Old Town and the waterfront, we came across a HUGE bell…

Now, we thought it was put in a random spot. It was like someone had said, “Where can we put this big bell?” And then someone else would say, “Here’s a big open area. Let’s just put it here!”

Even so, the golden Budva Big Bell has Orthodox crosses and artistic detail around it. Plus, what seems to be random again… is that in front of the bell is a big anchor. A bell and anchor? Yes, that’s different! 

It’s said that his landmark was set up back in the days as a decoration piece. Thankfully it’s not an eye-sore!

So, there you have 15 different things to do in Budva, Montenegro. This should help with your planning of what to do when for when you’re in Budva. From ancient buildings, to amazing coastal scenery… through to vibrant waterfront bars and restaurants. 

Enjoy your time in Budva, and we hope that unlike us… you’ll get some great weather!

Like This? Share it and comment on it!

Note: All of our reviews and comments are our opinions and no-one else’s. Even if we receive complimentary goods or services we share our opinions honestly.

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Traveling Kitty Lovers: You Need To Know About The Cats of Kotor

Through our travels in Montenegro, we’ve seen many amazing historical sites… as well as experience some of the wonderful Montenegrin culture. Yet, one thing that did surprise us when we went to Kotor was this…

There are HEAPS of Kotor cats roaming the streets, laying in the middle of historical landmarks… or even as we found, sometimes following us!

And, it wasn’t until we stumbled upon different information… that we would discover the importance between Kotor and cats. 

The History of the Cats of Kotor Montenegro

With the thousands of animal species in the world, why are cats so important and treasured… especially in the town of Kotor?

Well, the locals say that for centuries… the cats of Kotor have been there to help protect the town from rodents and snakes. Plus, the cats are seen as a symbol of prosperity and good luck.

In ancient times, Kotor was a major port for business and trade… where many ships would have cats on board. 

Yet, sometimes the cats would be left behind… making the cats set up their new home in Kotor. So, this is where many believe that the huge population of Kotor cats began.

Kotor Cats Are Everywhere!

When you’re strolling around Kotor from the Old Town, the parks, through to the waterfront… you’re sure to come across some cats of Kotor .

Plus, you’ll also see many souvenir shops selling cat-related merchandise… from keyrings, to bags, and jewelery, through to clothes. So, if you’re a catlover you’ll love going into one of the many stores… to discover some unique Kotor cat merchandise you can buy to take home.

Plus, there’s even a shop by the name of, the Cats of Kotor. Look out for the guard cats, he he, he!

There’s even a Kotor Cats Museum, yet it wasn’t open at the time we were there.

And, fellow kitty lovers know that most cats love being up high. So, you will even find cats 280 metres high above the town, at the infamous San Giovanni Fortress…

You’ll often see restaurant or café or shop owners leaving bowls of water… as well as food out for the hungry cats. Imagine your kitty cat having spaghetti bolognese or gourmet bread – very spoilt! 

Plus, you’ll see many locals buying cat food in supermarkets… and then distributing the food around the town for the Kotor cats. Many truly are kitty lovers, who look after and cherish them. 

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Knock, Knock, Guess Who’s At The Door?

Now get this, next to our accommodation there were surprise, surprise… resident cats. Yet, there was one cutie who would love to come and visit us. So, with cats being curious, once we would open the door his eyes and nose would be working overtime…

In the end, he was such a cute kitty we invited him in. And of course, he made himself comfortable…

For most part, the cats of Kotor looked like they were fed well, clean and friendly. Plus, as fellow kitty lovers know, cats rule. So, there were many that did DEMAND attention… LOL!

Sadly, there are some Kotor cats that are in need of attention and care. And, with a large population it is challenging to look after them all, and find dedicated care. 

Yet, there is a foundation by the name of, Kotor Kitties. And, this organization focuses on the spay-neutering of cats. Since it began this program in September 2018… thousands of cats have had this operation.

So, when you visit Kotor, there will be cats around almost every corner you walk! And, for you kitty lovers… you’ll be a “Crazy Cat” if you miss seeing the many cats of Kotor, Montenegro.

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Perast, Montenegro – Why You Need To Visit This Town

When we were staying in Kotor, Montenegro… it was suggested to us several times to take a half day or day trip to Perast. And, after doing a little bit of research about it… we found that it looked like such a quaint and pretty town. 

It’s said that Perast dates back to the Neolithic perio… and had high involvement in maritime trade. And, in the 1300’s documents were found detailing a shipyard in Perast.

So here, many craftsmen were mentioned building sailboats… as well as transporting goods. Then, in the 16th Century and beyond… Perast was noted as a significant nautical base on the Adriatic Coast, and to protect Kotor Bay. 

Now, when you visit Perast, you’ll notice different architectural styles… including Venetian and Baroque. And, the amazing architecture combined with the breathtaking landscape… makes a half day or day trip from Kotor to Perast a must.

So, we waited until we got a sunny day to witness the beauty that Perast has to offer.

How To Get From Kotor To Perast

To get from Kotor to Perast, there are several options you can choose to do. Of course, if you have a hire car or your own transport… this will be the quickest option. So, with that you can get from Kotor to Perast in about 15 minutes… depending on the traffic conditions. 

Otherwise, you could choose to get a taxi or a private driver… which would take about the same amount of time. Yet, the price would be around 10-20 Euros one way.

Another option is if you want to ride a bike there. Yet, good luck with that! We wouldn’t do it, as you’ll discover why in this travel blog post soon.

So, one of the cheapest and simplest ways is… to get the Blueline bus from Kotor. And, this is the option we chose.

The main stop to get the bus from Kotor to Perast… is on the major highway called, Jadranska Magistrala (Adriatic Highway, the E80/E65). The bus stop is  between the Gurdic Gate of Kotor Old Town, and the Green Market. 

And, on the road next to the kerb… you’ll see a large section painted in yellow for the bus to stop. When there aren’t any buses, you’ll see lots of cars parking there… to drop people off to get their produce from the Green Market, and head off again. Here’s a photo of what the surrounding area looks like.

Now, there is another bus stop near Kotor Old Town… which is near the Kamelija Shopping Centre and Voli Supermarket. 

Look out for a big white bus with the company name of, “Bluelines” on it, like this…

The main destinations will be written on a board on the bus dashboard. Now, don’t worry if you don’t see a destination of Perast on the board.

All we did was when the bus was at the stop, we simply said the word Perast. And, the bus driver will let you know if he stops in Perast or not. Yet, when the bus driver saw us before we even said anything, he asked, “Perast?” 

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Now, in the low season our understanding is that the bus runs every hour. We were told it should arrive around 15 minutes past the hour. The bus we took came by at 10:20 on a Saturday morning. We hear that there are more services during the Summer season.

The bus ticket is a measly 1 Euro per person. The bus makes stops as several points along the way, even unplanned ones too!

The road to Perast is narrow in some sections. So, when a truck or bus was coming in the opposite direction… our driver had to slow down a move to the right as much as possible. And, while doing this, our bus driver who looked like a grand young age of 80… was having a jolly good time chatting and laughing with the locals. Yep, we felt safe… LOL!

Yet, to get your mind off that… there are some lovely views to be seen on the bus trip from Kotor to Perast.

Then, as we got closer, the bus driver was yelling out Perast… and that was most likely for the benefit of the tourists! Yet, where the bus stopped was outside the town centre. And, we suspect that’s because someone on the bus, who had a lot of luggage… wanted to be dropped off earlier, so it was more convenient to his accommodation. Good old country towns!

So, the bus from Kotor to Perast took about 30 minutes… even though it didn’t feel that long.

Our First Sneak Peek Into the Town of Perast

So, even though the first stop wasn’t in the town centre of Perast… we decided to get off at that point. In fact, we walked a bit further back to where the town of Perast starts. And, remember what we said earlier… that Perast is a tiny town that spans a tiny 1km. 

So, here was our first glimpse of Perast…

And, as we got closer into town, there were some restaurants on the waterfront setting up.

Plus, there was this incredible view of the sea and mountain landscape…

Yet, one of the most popular things to do in Perast… is to go to Our Lady of the Rocks Island.

A Boat Trip in Perast

So, when you get to the town centre, there’ll be several people touting their services for a Perast boat tour. And, you’ll get varying prices depending on where you want to go, and for how long.

Now, the further north we went past Perast town centre… there were even more Perast boat trip organizsers. Yet, be wary that there are some shady looking characters. And, under their breath they’ll offer you a “good price for a boat tour.” It’s up to you what you do, but we avoided them!

We saw one place where several families, couples and single people were using their services. So, here’s what it looks like…

Now, he said that to get his boat from Perast to Our Lady of the Rocks… was 5 Euros per person. Was this a tourist price or a price for all? Nevertheless, we made the decision to take the trip with this operator… considering we’d seen several others using their services.

So, for 5 Euros they would take us past the tiny island of St George… and then to Our Lady of the Rocks Island. Then, they would pick us up in about 30 minutes to go back to Perast. 

If the truth be known, if we had the choice we would’ve gone to the Monastery. When you compare the two landmarks…we found that the 12th Century St George Church and Monastery had more character. Yet, we did find out that there is a cemetery there as well. 

Yet, we were told that we couldn’t visit this historic landmark. So, we had to admire it from the boat…

And, although it was a short boat ride… we could get some beautiful photos in the bay of Boka Kotorska. It sure looks breathtaking!

Our Lady of the Rocks Island

Our Lady of the Rocks is a man-made island, created in the 15th Century. And, legend has it that on July 22, 1942… two fishermen from Perast found a symbol of the Virgin Mary on a rock by the sea. 

Then, each time they came back from their journey, they laid a rock in the sea. So, over time, the island was built from the accumulation of rocks. 

Nowadays, it’s still a tradition of throwing rocks into the sea. Plus, there’s an annual event held on July 22 called, Fašinada. And, this is where the locals take their boats into the water in procession… dropping rocks in the area.

So, when you get to Our Lady of the Rocks Island… you can do a tour of the church and museum for 2 Euros. Yet, once you step inside this Catholic church… one of the first things you’ll notice is the altar.

The striking maroon color of this ornate altar… is the backdrop for the centrepiece sculpture by, Antonio Capellano. As well as the painting in the middle of the altar, done by Lovro Marinov Dobricevic, in the mid 1400’s. The intricate detail of this altar is striking, especially when you look up close.

Unless you do a tour, we had lots of time to spare on Our Lady of the Rocks Island.

Yet, if you’re wanting to do the tour… you’ll need to allow enough time for the tour alone. So, this is important when you’re choosing which tour operator to go with.

Also, when we got there around 10:45am, there were already a few groups there. Yet, as we were leaving even more boat loads of people “rocked” up… and the church was busy with groups of people on tours.

Check this out for the best tours of Perast and surrounds. 

The Quaint Little Town of Perast

Now, for such a small town that has a few hundred population, and spans only about 1km… Perast has several churches, more than a large town! And, one of the most prominent in the centre of town on the waterfront is, St Nicholas Church. This history of this church is interesting, as it combines 2 different churches. 

The first church was built in the early 1600’s. Then, a new one was being built in the mid 1700’s but it wasn’t completed. So, you’ll be able to see that there are 2 different architectural styles to St Nicholas Church.

Unfortunately when we were there, the church wasn’t open. Others have said that you can go up to the bell tower, and see amazing views over Perast… for a fee of 1 Euro.

So, what we did instead to get a birds eye view of Perast… is we walked up to Our Lady of the Rosary Church, built in the 17th Century. And, next to this is the Zmajević Palace, both of which were not open when we were there.

Then, we took some steps further up behind this church… to the main road nearby Bella Vista Zmukic Guesthouse. And, from here we could get some beautiful views of Perast and it’s amazing landscape…

We also wandered around the backstreets of Perast. Yet, as it is such a small town, we didn’t get lost! It was interesting though to have a look around… seeing the old stone houses, walls and alleyways.

One of the other notable buildings you’ll see in Perast is this…

This is the 18th Century Baroque-style Bujovic Palace, which houses the Perast Museum. And, it’s said that many of its artefacts were via donation of locals and their families. Then, more pieces in the museum were brought in, making the museum bigger in the 20th Century. It does have many maritime artefacts… yet for 5 Euros we didn’t think it was worth the money to check it out. But, if that’s your thing then go for it!

There are many other buildings and churches you can see while in Perast… some in better condition than others. Yet, if you’re not in a hurry then take your time strolling around.

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Relax and Enjoy the Views in Perast, Montenegro

Now, when you’re in Perast… you can take in the amazing views at one of the restaurants or cafes dotted along the waterfront. Of course, many of them serve fresh fish and other seafood, if that takes your fancy. 

Or, pack yourself a picnic and grab a seat along the waterfront. If you want a less busy area, head further north past the centre of town… and there are a couple of seats under the shade of trees. 

Otherwise, if you’re only doing a half day trip of Perast, buy an ice-cream or snack… and soak up the laidback atmosphere and breathtaking landscape, before heading back.

So, to get from Perast to Kotor, we took the Bluelines bus again. And, the main bus stop is in the centre of town, with a seat and shelter. Yet, if you do happen to miss it… wave the bus driver down, as he will most likely stop and let you on. We found that although there are the main routine stops… the bus may stop at other places along the way!

We did enjoy our half day trip to Perast, which is picturesque and laidback. If you do have the time, we recommend you go there. 

Have Fun! 

Like This? Share it and comment on it!

Note: All of our reviews and comments are our opinions and no-one else’s. Even if we receive complimentary goods or services we share our opinions honestly.

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