Tourists who intend to spend a few days in Sarajevo, accommodation in a number of hostels will pay 15 - 60 KM. However, the tourism board say that, according to their data, their work reported only four hostels.
While road conditions are improving, Bosnia has no highways between its major cities. Presently, cities are connected with relatively well-maintained one-lane roads. Drivers should apply caution when driving to remote areas where potholes, narrow roads and sharp curves can be common.
Bosnia has no national speed limit. Rather, speed limits vary according to the type of road and road conditions, ranging from 40km/h to 130km/h (freeways only). Speed limits on main motorways vary between 60 and 80km/h.
Gas prices are among the lowest in Europe and gas pumps are available every 10 to 20 km. Many stay open 24hrs.
a) Bosnian law mandates carrying a spare tire, a tire jack, hazard light, first-aid kit, and a tow rope. Police may request inspection of required equipment during routine checks.
b) Always carry a road map.
c) Tire chains may be mandatory depending on your tire type.
d) Speed limits are strictly enforced by radar on Bosnian roads, often without prior warnings.
e) The average speed is lower than what you might be used so be sure to watch traffic signs for local speed limits.