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Moving from Dubai to Serbia

Moving from Dubai to Serbia

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Moving from Dubai to Serbia

In the event that you are moving to Serbia from Dubai, UAE, there will be bounty to consider and get ready for before you head East. With such a significant number of things to design, the exact opposite thing you need to stress over is the coordinations of an entangled global move – so you’ll need to recruit a dependable and qualified abroad delivery organization to make your move effortless!

Dubai Movers will make your progress to Serbia as consistent as conceivable by giving first-class dispatching administrations to the entirety of your family unit products, and significantly more. Do you need assistance in setting up your reports? Do you need Customs to help?

Don’t worry about it! Dubai Movers, International Mover, will assist you with arranging your transition to Serbia from beginning to end!

To ask more about our company please use the form available on our contact page, give us a call at +97143306717 or send any inquiries to our email address

How Dubai Movers can help for moving to Serbia

To begin, one of our prepared moving masters will furnish a one-on-one counsel with you, altogether delineating your moving choices dependent on specific measures, for example:

  • Your moving timetable: When do you should be in Serbia?
  • Your land plans: Will you lease or purchasing?
  • Your family/family size: Will you be moving alone or with your family? For business or individual reasons?
  • Cubic feet gauge: How enormous is your shipment?

What Will Moving to Serbia Cost?

For a precise gauge of your shipment size, you should plan a home overview as ahead of schedule as feasible for your transition to Serbia. Our moving authorities will evaluate your effects to give you the most ideal gauge to speed up your movement.

The expense of moving to Serbia will fluctuate impressively dependent on the cubic film of your effects and your proposed goal appearance time.

Remember to get some information about our abroad pressing and custom crating administrations, as well!

About Serbia

Serbia, a country in the west-central Balkans. For most of the 20th century, it was a part of Yugoslavia. The capital of Serbia is Belgrade (Beograd), a cosmopolitan city at the confluence of the Danube and Sava rivers; Stari Grad, Belgrade’s old town, is dominated by an ancient fortress called the Kalemegdan and includes well-preserved examples of medieval architecture and some of eastern Europe’s most renowned restaurants. Serbia’s second city, Novi Sad, lies upstream on the Danube; a cultural and educational centre, it resembles the university towns of nearby Hungary in many respects.

Beginning in the 1920s, Serbia was an integral part of Yugoslavia (meaning “Land of the South Slavs”), which included the modern countries of Serbia, Croatia, Slovenia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Kosovo, North Macedonia, and Montenegro. Long ruled in turn by the Ottoman Empire and Austria-Hungary, these component nations combined in 1918 to form an independent federation known as the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes.

In 1929 that federation was formally constituted as Yugoslavia. Serbia was the dominant party in this multiethnic union, though after World War II the nonaligned communist government of Josip Broz Tito accorded some measure of autonomy to the constituent republics and attempted to balance contending interests by dividing national administrative responsibilities (e.g., for intelligence and defence) along ethnic lines.

After Tito’s death in 1980 and the collapse of communism in eastern Europe over the course of the following decade, resurgent nationalism reopened old rifts in Yugoslav society. Serbian (and later Yugoslav) leader Slobodan Milošević attempted to craft a “Greater Serbia” from the former union, but his policies instead led to the secession of Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Macedonia and civil war in the early 1990s.

The civil war caused the death or displacement of hundreds of thousands of people and prompted international sanctions against the country. In the late 1990s, more blood was spilt when the Albanian-Muslim-dominated Serbian province of Kosovo declared independence, resulting in the intervention of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and the United Nations, the bombing of Belgrade, and the placement of Kosovo under UN administration from mid-1999.

By the early 21st century, Serbia was putting behind it the tragedy of its recent past to rebuild as a singular, independent country on a new Balkan Peninsula.

Serbia Economy

In 1945 Yugoslavia adopted a socialist economic system modelled on institutions in the Soviet Union, but, following its break with the Communist Information Bureau (Cominform) in 1948, a system evolved that allowed increasing opportunity for individual enterprise. Most farmers were gathered into collective farms until this unpopular policy was abandoned after 1953. In Serbia, the institution continued mainly in former German estates in the Vojvodina, where the regime had resettled migrants from mountainous regions of Serbia and Montenegro.

The communist regime also nationalized existing industrial enterprises and embarked on an ambitious policy of rapidly creating more. Using funds derived from the profits of manufacturing plants in the long-developed industrial regions of Slovenia and Croatia, it created large numbers of new enterprises in Serbia and other former Ottoman parts of Yugoslavia. Many manufacturing sites, however, were selected with an eye to providing job opportunities for political constituencies rather than for inherent advantages in the production process. Such enterprises continue to be called “political factories.”

Nevertheless, the economy of Yugoslavia grew rapidly for the ensuing three decades, although production in the southern republics significantly lagged behind that of the developed northern areas of Croatia and Slovenia. This lag largely reflected the long association of the southern regions with the Ottoman Empire, whose ineffectual bureaucracy had done little to promote investment, technology transfer, and improvements to the infrastructure within its lands.

Within Serbia, only in the Habsburg-controlled Vojvodina did a commercialized economy emerge during the 19th century. Indeed, the inhabitants of Kosovo never achieved an annual per capita income greater than 15 per cent of that of Slovenia during the entire period of greater Yugoslavia. Part of Kosovo’s problem could be attributed to its exceptionally rapid population growth. It is estimated that income per person in Kosovo would have doubled in the province’s demographic rate had slowed to that of the developed northern regions.

After the break with the Soviet bloc in 1948, worker self-management in factories and institutions was adopted. This program, which sought to address problems inherent in the highly centralized Soviet model of socialism, was codified in the Law on Associated Labour of 1976. Each Yugoslav worker belonged to a Basic Organization of Associated Labour (BOAL) that was based on the precise role played by the worker in the production process.

The Boals elected representatives to workers’ councils, which in turn created management boards and determining pay levels, investment policies, and specific goals for production. The workers’ councils also selected a director of the institution, who was charged with running the organization on a day-to-day basis. This system of self-management included not only factories and retail establishments but also schools, health clinics, and other public service institutions.

Although self-management permitted a degree of flexibility in managerial decision making, worker involvement in the BOALs led to substantial costs in time and efficiency. Management councils in factories tended to favour short-term increases in wages at the expense of long-term capital investments in more productive equipment. Dissatisfaction with self-management, and also with the diversion of profits to less-developed regions, played a large role in the secession of Croatia and Slovenia, both of which embarked on a program of economic privatization and complete repudiation of the socialist system.

Socialist self-management remained in the reduced federation, but it faced daunting economic problems. Agriculture in Serbia has shifted notably from livestock to crop production and from commercial to subsistence provision. Industry similarly has regressed from the high-technology production of consumer durables to the making of single-use commodities. Widespread criminality and corruption also have taken their toll.

Not only did Serbia suffer from the loss of established markets and sources of raw materials in the other republics, but its labour forces exhibited markedly low discipline and productivity, which made it difficult to compete in world markets. Privatization of the economy began in 1990, but by the early 21st century only about one-third of output was derived from private production, which was largely concentrated in agriculture, retail trade, and services.

Economic sanctions imposed by the international community in the 1990s in response to the aggressive policies of Yugoslav dictator Milošević in Bosnia and Herzegovina severely stifled the rump federation’s economy, contributing to shortages of food, goods, and fossil fuels, as well as to elevated rates of inflation. Indeed, in the late 1990s some 20,000 Yugoslav companies—nearly one-third of the country’s total—were declared officially insolvent.

Airstrikes by NATO in 1999 destroyed a significant portion of the transportation infrastructure and industrial facilities in Serbia, and an embargo on petroleum imports further exacerbated the federation’s economic malaise. Although humanitarian aid has softened the blow, the economy has yet to fully recover. After Milošević—later arrested and tried for war crimes—was ousted from power in democratic elections in 2000, international aid began to flow back into the country and sanctions were lifted.

In particular, the European Union (EU) offered Yugoslavia and other countries of the western Balkans an opportunity to open negotiations for a “Stabilization and Association Agreement,” which would permit greater opportunities for trade with the EU.

Serbia Customs, Currency & Airport Tax regulations details


Import regulations:

Free import of:
– personal baggage;
-1 perfume and 1 eau de toilette;
-1 litre of alcoholic beverage and 1 litre of wine;
-200 cigarettes, 100 cigarillos or 50 cigars or 250 grams of these articles in total;
-exported items accompanied by proof of export;
-for nationals of Serbia: goods brought abroad, up to a max. value of EUR 100.- in Serbian Dinars.

Arms and Ammunition regulations:

Hunting weapons and ammunition may be temporarily imported only for use on a hunting trip arranged by an approved organization.
Prohibited: all other weapons and ammunition.

Additional Information on regulations:

Residents and non-residents of Serbia may import items required for a temporary stay in Serbia if reported to the customs office for identification.

Export regulations:

Residents and non-residents may export articles, not of a trading nature. Export license, issued by the Ministry of Culture, may be required for articles of archaeological, historical, ethnographic, artistic, scientific or cultural value (e.g., paintings, antiques, etc.).

Crew members customs regulations:

Same regulations as for passengers apply.


The following requirements apply for the non-commercial movement of pet animals from European Union member countries, that is from the territories of countries listed on A and B List of Countries with Low Incidence of Rabies (in accordance with Regulation EC/998/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council ):
– that pets are permanently marked in the appropriate manner;
– that pets are accompanied by a passport issued by a veterinarian authorized by a competent authority.
When moving pets from Serbia to the territory of countries specified on and B List of Countries with Low Incidence of Rabies (in accordance with Regulation EC/998/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council), the following requirements must be met:
– that pets are permanently marked in the legally prescribed manner;
– that pets are accompanied by a veterinarian health certificate issued by the competent authorities and a passport issued by an authorized veterinarian.
Pets under three months old may not be moved from a country before reaching vaccination age and if they are not accompanied by a certificate of neutralizing antibody titration, unless the competent authorities of the country specified on and B List of Countries with Low Incidence of Rabies (in accordance with Regulation EC/998/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council) determines otherwise.

Baggage Clearance regulations:

Baggage is cleared at the first airport of entry in Serbia.

Exempt: baggage in transit with a final destination outside of Serbia.


Currency Import regulations:

Residents and non-residents:
Local currency (Serbia Dinar-RSD) (incl. traveller’s cheques and bank drafts): up to the equivalent in RSD of EUR 10,000.-. Exceeding amounts require a foreign bank’s receipt of purchase.
Foreign currencies: unlimited.

Currency Export regulations:

Residents and non-residents:
Local currency (Serbia Dinar-RSD) and foreign currencies: up to EUR 10,000.- or the equivalent in RSD.
If foreign currencies, Serbian Dinars and traveller’s cheques are being exported at the same time, the total sum must not exceed EUR 10,000.-.
Non-residents may, in addition to EUR 10,000.- export foreign currencies:
– for which they have a certificate of import;
– for which they have a certificate proving that such currencies are taken from foreign currency or saving accounts.

Airport Tax

No airport tax is levied on passengers upon embarkation at the airport.

To ask more about our company please use the form available on our contact page, give us a call at +97143306717 or send any inquiries to our email address

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