Visa and entry requirements Montenegro:
Passport not required
Entry into Montenegro is visa-free for up to 90 days, regardless of the purpose of your stay

Information from the Foreign Office about your Montenegro trip:

Montenegro is a Balkan state in southeastern Europe with around 650,000 inhabitants and is one of the smaller states in Europe. The national territory borders on Croatia and Bosnia-Herzegovina in the northwest, on Serbia in the northeast, on Kosovo in the southeast and on Albania in the south. After being part of Yugoslavia for 90 years, Montenegro became independent on June 3, 2006.

The largest cities in the country include Podgorica, Niksic, Kotor, Budva, Tivat, Herceg Novi, Cetinje, Ulcinj and Bar.

The two most widely spoken languages in the Balkan state are Montenegrin and Serbian.

The state's most important mineral resources include bauxite, iron ore and brown coal. Agriculture mainly produces vegetables, grains, potatoes, tobacco, wine, citrus fruits, olives and figs.

The euro has been used as the national currency since 2002.

Podgorica is the capital of Montenegro with around 190,000 inhabitants; until 1992 the city was called Titograd. The city is the most important center in Montenegrin industry.

The main attractions of the capital include the Millennium Bridge, Podgorica's central square, the Serbian Orthodox Resurrection Cathedral, the Clock Tower, the Moscow Bridge, the Most Blaza Jovanovica Bridge, the Adzi Pasas Bridge, the Citadel of Podgorica and the 55th meter high observation tower Toranj na Dajbabskoj Gori.

Tourism now plays a crucial role in Montenegro. This sector of the economy now generates almost 251% of the gross domestic product, making the country one of the three fastest-growing travel destinations worldwide for years.

The small Balkan state is now a real insider tip in Europe and has wonderful beaches, such as the large beach of Ulcinj, the Ploce beach, the Kamenovo beach, the Royal Beach in Budva, the royal beach of Milocer, the Sveti Stefan, the Jaz Beach in Budva, Valdanos and Sveti Nikola.

The national territory also offers some attractions outside the capital, including the old town and the city walls of Kotor, the Njegos Mausoleum in Cetinje, the Moraca Monastery in Kolasin, the Old Fort Stari Bar, the city walls of Budva, the Petrovac quay, the citadel and the Mamula Fort in Herceg-Novi, the Blue Grotto and the clock towers in Kotor and Herceg-Novi.

In August 2012 my big trip to the Balkans also took me to Montenegro. I took the bus from Sarajevo for 18 euros on the 6-hour journey to Podgorica. Crossing the border was relatively easy and was completed quickly without any further problems.

The first and only time in Podgorica so far, I of course looked at the city with the four bridges and its other sights. The day ended on a very nice terrace of a restaurant for Balkan specialties, Montenegro is known for its exceptional cuisine. The food was excellent and I still remember it today.

The next morning I continued my journey through the Balkans towards Albania.