Serbia is a landlocked country, predominantly flat in the north as it spreads over the Pannonian Plain, and hilly and mountainous in the south. Around half of Serbia's land is arable, and is mostly located in the northern part of the country, Vojvodina, and offers ideal infrastructure for agro tourism. The mountainous region boasts several canyons, gorges and caves and is ideal for adventure travel and extreme sports. A total of 15 peaks are higher than 2000m, with Đeravica in the Prokletije range being the highest at 2656m. Ski hubs of Kopaonik, Zlatibor and Stara Planina attract numerous winter sports fans from the country and abroad.
Serbia can be reached by air, road and rail. The E 75 highway passes through the country, connecting it with Norway, Finland, Poland, Czech Republic, Slovakia, Hungary, Macedonia and Greece.
Belgrade, its capital, lies on the Danube river – the most important waterway in Europe.
By rail, a number of towns and cities, including Belgrade, Novi Sad and Subotica, are connected to European hubs like Budapest and Vienna, and the Belgrade-Bar railway line links the city with Montenegro and the Adriatic Sea.
Additionally, Belgrade Nikola Tesla Airport is accessible from key destinations in the world.
Over the last five years, Serbia jumped from being 64th in the world to the 42nd place, and is currently 24th in Europe. Belgrade is considered one of the top 50 meeting destinations in the world – in 2006 it held 179th place. Other established meeting destinations in the country include cities of Novi Sad and Subotica, and the mountain resorts of Zlatibor and Kopaonik.