The price level in the country is sufficiently low in comparison with Western Europe, but an order of magnitude higher than in countries like Bulgaria or Singer. In addition, prices differ in different parts of Montenegro. In the coastal areas, everything is about a third more expensive, except hotels, which, on the contrary, more expensive in the inner areas of the country due to weak competition. Tourism orienteer makes coastal Montenegro "State in the state", Since the tourist is perceived as a source of income, which is often manifested in a large number of firms and individuals trying to make a business at ignorance of tourists of local features.
Significant convenience for the tourist is the euro in Montenegro as an official monetary unit. It eliminates the need to exchange currency and losses on commission.
Banks and currency exchange
Chernogorsk banks usually work with 8.00 to 19.00, on Saturdays – from 8.00 to 13.00, day off – Sunday. In the center of Podgorica, as well as in the resort areas, many currency exchange items are open and on weekends.
Currency exchange can be made in bank branches, in official exchange offices and many licensed exchangers. The course even in a number of extensive items may differ quite strongly. On the territory of Montenegro, exchange operations outside of official institutions (commercial banks, exchange offices, etc. D.) are considered an administrative impairment and punished with a fine.
In the capital and resort districts of Montenegro, almost everywhere accepts Visa, Mastercard, Maestro and Diners Club, as well as travelers.
Reviews and studies of trips
Journey to the Balkans – 2012: all sorts of different impressions of the region
Ukraine – Moldova (a little bit at all) – Romania – Bulgaria – Greece – Macedonia – Albania – Montenegro – Croatia – Bosnia – Serbia – Bulgaria – Romania – Moldova – Ukraine. Read more →
Pan sapunov | November 2012
Poseidon and mermaids on the nuclear
Artistic story about the adventures of our team in Montenegro, Croatia, Bosnia-Herzegovina and Albania in September 2010. Although this is not a guidebook, but much of my story can come in handy to future travelers. Read more →