Coronavirus (COVID-19) and travel: The situation around the world is changing dramatically. Various governments have changed their travel warnings to restrict travel during this time. To understand how this may impact cover under your policy, please go to our FAQs and select your country of residence.
For the latest travel warnings and alerts around the world, read about lockdowns and border restrictions.
The popularity of its seaside resort towns, however, inevitably invites a brand of scoundrels that live to get something for nothing, and some basic precautions are needed.
Beggars and pickpockets are common in Kotor, Budva, Sveti Stefan and Herceg Novi.
They are known to employ tricks to knock valuables form your hands or bags slung on your shoulder.
Always carry bags in front of you, resting on the front leg, where you can see it.
If you're holding an object and see a child running your way, move it away until the child passes.
As with any other place, carry minimal cash and valuables with you, as foreigners tend to attract the attention of criminals.
And if you're driving, know that four-wheel drive and luxury vehicles are popular targets for smash-n-grab theft or occasionally, car-jacking.
Montenegro is mostly populated by Orthodox Christians and Sunni Muslims, and modest clothing is expected in public institutions like schools and hospitals.
Shorts are not permitted inside churches, monasteries and mosques.
Despite the conservatism, naturism is a growing phenomenon in Montenegro, with plenty of choices for clothing-optional beaches and camps.
One popular getaway is Camp Full Monte, an off-grid, eco-friendly campsite close to Croatia.
In Christian areas, topless sunbathing is fine on the regular beaches. It is totally frowned upon in Muslim places, such as Murici.
Removing your bikini bottom anywhere other than a nude beach is strongly condemned.
Montenegrins know how to hold their liquor, and expect visitors to do the same.
Being visibly drunk is a sign of bad taste, even after heavy drinking.
Pace yourself among locals: sip, don't shoot, and temper the booze with food and water.
Know that rakija, a popular plum spirit, is 53% alcohol. Treat it with respect.
You can buy at home or while traveling, and claim online from anywhere in the world. With 150+ adventure activities covered and 24/7 emergency assistance.
Tim Neville ignores the warnings of others and explores Albania on foot, ultimately discovering a place that feels totally out of this world.
Listen to this episode of the World Nomads Podcast on Albania and hear the story of Ash who retraced the footsteps of a WW2 British SOE.