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Tivat Airport is smaller than Podgorica and is actually 4km away from Tivat on the Adriatic coast and about 90km away from Podgorica. Flights to Tivat usually come from Belgrade. One alternative, and possibly a cheaper route, is to fly to Dubrovnik just over the border in Croatia and then catch the bus to Podgorica. Cilipi Airport in Dubrovnik is km away and there are regular buses from Cilipi to Dubrovnik then on to Podgorica.
Getting around by car is fast and efficient, although most drivers are rather erratic — beware of overtaking on bends and the like. There are no motorways in Montenegro.
Headlights must be on at all times. Parking in the city centre is safe but finding somewhere to park could be a problem. Previously, if you are bringing a vehicle in to Montenegro from a neighbouring country you would have had to pay an eco-tax; you may have paid this last time we were in Montenegro.
This tax was finally abolished in so you no longer pay anything to bring a car over the border. The bus station is across the road from the train station and has facilities to leave luggage between the hours of Although Podgoricia is a small city, there are a few areas of interest. This area is where the majority of shops, restaurants and bars are and the area is most pedestrianised over the last few years.
A few landmarks still remain though including the Clock Tower. Cheap and cheerful accommodation is limited; of those that are available none are close to the city centre. Most places you would want to get to are walkable, alternatively, taxis are extremely cheap. Montenegrins are big on eating meat and every food outlet will have a wide variety of meat dishes available. Burek is a cheap, filling snack — a baked or fried filled pasty usually filled with cheese, meat or vegetables.