Hejas tours


Private transfers and excursions to the natural beauties of BiH and the surrounding area

Some of the most interesting tourist destinations



Jahorina is the mountain range to the southeast of Sarajevo. Its ideal geographical position more or less guarantees three to four months of good ski snow. Its highest peak reaches 1,910m. The ski lifts climb to 1,894m with fabulous views towards Sarajevo. The slopes of Jahorina are covered in tall pines till about the 1,500m mark

From there the mountainside is relatively bare with some thick patches of klek, a high-altitude pine that doesn't grow higher than 2m



Bjelašnica is one of the leading ski centers in Bosnia and Herzegovina. Bjelašnica is also the highest ski center in Bosnia and Herzegovina. Bjelašnica mountain is located in the central part of Bosnia and Herzegovina, in the southwest, at a distance of only 25 km from Sarajevo. Next to it is the Igman mountain, which was the venue of most of the Alpine and Nordic disciplines competitions and jumps of the 14th Winter Olympic Games. The winter on Bjelašnica lasts from November to May. A particular attraction are the high snow heaps that may reach even several meters. Winters are particularly interesting exactly due to the snow covered mountain landscape, like a white, sun-bathed desert with nothing but the sky above it



Vlasic Mountain is the second-highest mountain in central Bosnia. Its highest peak, Paljenik (1,943m), is not like the steep and sometimes treacherous peaks of the Dinaric chain in Herzegovina. Vlasis is known for its mild and easily accessible highlands. The road infrastructure is excellent and most places can be reached by jeep. The mountain is often used as a shortcut from Travnik to Banja Luka.Skiers and Snowboarders have found a new playground and many clubs set up camp all winter to board. There is also a snowboarding club. Except for sking, the dense pine forests and soft, rolling hills on the high plateau are perfect walking, biking and hiking terrain. It is strongly advised to make use of the offer of local guides and activity organizers for these activities


Hutovo blato

Hutovo blato Bird Reserve is marshland, created by the underground aquifer system of the Krupa River. It is fed from the limestone massif of Ostrvo that divides the Deransko and Svitavsko lakes. The International Council for Bird Protection placed this reserve on the list of important bird habitats, and did so for good reasons: this reserve is the largest of its kind in this part of Europe, in terms of both size and diversity. It is home to over 240 types of migratory birds and dozens that make their permanent home in these sub-Mediterranean wetlands surrounding Deransko Lake. In the migration season, tens of thousands of birds fill this lake and its surroundings. The reserve provides a unique oasis amongst the harsh arid karst of western Herzegovina. Teeming with freshwater fish, wild duck, geese, coots, hawks, herons, pheasants, wild boar and wild horses, it accommodates birdwatchers, nature lovers and families with children alike



The area was settled from at least Illyrian and Roman times, but the town itself was first mentioned in 1260, in a document of King Bela IV. Bihac is a city on river Una. It is located on an extremely favorable position and has always been a crossroad of important roads. The contact of East and West itself, old and new can be seen on every step. Natural beauties and food is something that cannot be denied to this city. A well-known river Una flows through the center of the city, and when you look at any part of Una, it is a special story. For all those who want an active holiday, a walk or ride along arranged pedestrian or cycling paths is through the slopes of mountain Pljesevica, within NP Una, at place. Fishing competition are not rare and are being organized in this city from time to time.



Travnik is located in Lašva river valley, surrounded by Vlašić in the north and Vilenica mountain in the south. The City of Travnik, which had been the capital of Bosnian Pashaluk for 150 years, the residence of 77 viziers, seat of two consulates, lying in the heart of Bosnia and Herzegovina, represents the main administrative and political center of Central Bosnia Canton today

Travnik is one of the best preserved cities. There are 28 protected cultural and historic buildings in this area, most of them being active, and the most important of them are: the medieval fortress, built in the 15th century, Jeni mosque, which is the oldest building from the Ottoman period, Sulejmanija or Šarena mosque, Turbeta – domed burial sites: Muhidin-Zado Abdulahpaša, Seid Hafiz Ali Dželaludinpaša and Perićan Mustafapaša, built at the end of the 18th and beginning of 19th century, Hafizkadić family house, Jezuit grammar school and Elči Ibrahim-Pasha madrassa



Jajce has had more than its fair share of battles. The town changed hands several times before the independent Bosnian state was finally conquered when the Jajce fortress was the last one to fall to the Ottoman invaders in 1528.Jajce is most well known for its unusual feature of a waterfall right in the heart of the town center. Much of the town was destroyed during the last war, but recently UNESCO has been investing in renovating the historical parts of the city, notably around the waterfall, which makes Jajce an increasingly attractive place to visit. Near Jajce are lakes, which are popular for swimming, as well as some stunning surrounding scenery, perfect for walks.


Banja Luka

This beautiful town is surrounded by rolling green hills. It is split in two by the Vrbas, a very rough river that, just a short distance from Banja Luka, suddenly loses its waterfalls and cascades, and flows gently into town

It is Bosnia’s second largest city, and is the capital of the ethnically Serb part of the country. Consequently, it has plenty of Orthodox churches with exquisite roofs and gold details inside,but the most important religious building is ferhadija mosque, which was destoyed during the last war, and rebuild and reopened in the same shape during 2015



The Bijambare area, famous for its caves, is located on the far north-eastern slopes of Sarajevo District, near Sarajevo, capital of Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is accessible by the main road Sarajevo-Tuzla, from which an asphalt road branches out leading towards a mountain home and the especially known Bijambare cave. Large parts of these caves are open to visitors

Optimum height above sea level (950 m on average), thick conifer woods, meadows, two water flows with lakes and chasms, five caves, rocky massif and high quality air provide ideal conditions for alpinism, speleology, skiing, mushroom picking, medicinal herbs picking, or simply for nature excursions and visits



Boasting a historic old town of Roman ruins, medieval churches, cosmopolitan cafes and quality museums set on a small peninsula, Zadar is an intriguing city. It’s not too crowded, it’s not overrun with tourists and its two unique attractions – the sound-and-light spectacle of the Sea Organ and the Sun Salutation – need to be seen and heard to be believed

While it’s not a picture-postcard kind of place, the mix of ancient relics, Habsburg elegance, coastal setting and unsightly tower blocks is what gives Zadar so much character. It's no Dubrovnik, but it's not a museum town either – this is a living, vibrant city, enjoyed by residents and visitors alike



Gorgeous Trogir (called Trau by the Venetians) is set within medieval walls on a tiny island, linked by bridges to both the mainland and to the far larger Čiovo Island. On summer nights everyone gravitates to the wide seaside promenade, lined with bars, cafes and yachts – leaving the knotted maze-like marble streets gleaming mysteriously under old-fashioned streetlights. The old town has retained many intact and beautiful buildings from its age of glory between the 13th and 15th centuries. In 1997 its profuse collection of Romanesque and Renaissance buildings earned it World Heritage status



Croatia's second-largest city, Split (Spalato in Italian) is a great place to see Dalmatian life as it’s really lived. Always buzzing, this exuberant city has just the right balance of tradition and modernity. Step inside Diocletian’s Palace (a Unesco World Heritage site and one of the world’s most impressive Roman monuments) and you’ll see dozens of bars, restaurants and shops thriving amid the atmospheric old walls where Split life has been humming along for thousands of years.To top it off, Split has a unique setting. Its dramatic coastal mountains act as the perfect backdrop to the turquoise waters of the Adriatic and help divert attention from the dozens of shabby high-rise apartment blocks that fill its suburbs



It really is a stunning city with an amazing Old Town, which became a UNESCO HYPERLINK "http://whc.unesco.org/en/list/95"World Heritage site in 1979. As mentioned, the Old Town and its many sights (including the well-preserved city walls along which you can walk) is one of the top attractions here. If you are visiting in the summer, do not miss the world-renowned Dubrovnik Summer Festival, with music, theatre and dance performances. The Old Town is also famous for Stradun (also known as Placa), the main thoroughfare – one of the greatest pleasures for many visitors is to have a drink in one of the nearby cafes and watch the world go by, whilst they themselves are being watched by the city patron, St. Blaise, or Sveti Vlaho as the locals call him



Wedged between brooding mountains and a moody corner of the bay, the achingly atmospheric Kotor is perfectly at one with its setting. Hemmed in by staunch walls snaking improbably up the surrounding slopes, the town is a medieval Middle-Ages maze of museums, churches, cafe-strewn squares and Venetian palaces and pillories. It’s a dramatic and delightful place where the past coexists with the present; its cobblestones ring with the sound of children racing to school in centuries-old buildings. Come nightfall, Kotor’s spectacularly lit-up walls glow as serenely as a halo; behind the bulwarks, the streets buzz with bars, live music – from soul to serenades – and castle-top clubbing. Budva’s got the beaches, and nearby Dubrovnik’s got the bling, but for romance, ambience and living history, this Old Town outflanks them all

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