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Montenegro is a rich outdoor paradise that offers unparalleled experiences, whether you’re hiking in breathtaking mountain landscapes, rafting in the world’s second-deepest canyon or kite surfing along sandy beaches. Despite so many highlights, Montenegro is still relatively tranquil and has so far managed to avoid being trampled by masses of tourists. For nature lovers and for those seeking relaxation, this is the perfect country for new experiences. Campsites in Montenegro cannot be compared with the standard of other countries, like Germany or the Netherlands; in particular, you shouldn’t expect the usual comforts found in sanitary facilities. However, on many of the small, privately owned and operated sites, you’re sure to get a true camping experience. Let us show you the best sites for your camping adventure in Montenegro.
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The reference price represents the total cost of one night during peak season and includes 2 adults with a car & caravan plus electricity & local taxes.
The reference price is designed to be a guideline for comparing campsites.
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Tap water in Montenegro is not potable. In many places, the tap water is collected rainwater with added chemicals, making it unfit for drinking.
You cannot enter Montenegro without valid liability insurance, so be sure to bring your insurance card with you. If you forgot to bring it, then you’ll have to purchase personal liability insurance at the border. This costs about €30 for 15 days (plus a surcharge for caravans). You don’t need an international driving licence, though.
The cross-country roads are typically in good shape, but very curvy and with steep inclines. In rural areas, the roads are often narrow and not well-kept. You should also prepare yourself for reckless driving, broken headlights, and horse-drawn carriages on the road. Err on the side of caution, and drive slowly and carefully.
Officially, wild camping is prohibited in Montenegro. There are, however, many privately operated campsites that only have a few pitches on fields and meadows, so you can still feel like you’re camping in the wilderness.
When you drive in Montenegro, you are required to bring a safety vest with you, and you must put it on if you get out of your vehicle on the highway. If your car does not have Xenon, LED or Neon headlamps, you must also have a set of spare bulbs with you.
Restaurant pricing, especially during peak season, is on-par with middle European prices. Everything is a bit more expensive on the coast than it is inland. You’ll spend about €1 for a scoop of ice cream, about €2 for coffee, and around €1.30–1.40 for a litre of petrol. For tourists, tipping 10–15% is typical.
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