Besides MUNs in Belgrade there are plenty of things to do in Belgrade. One day and some sunny weather is a good start in meeting the White city.
You should start from The Republic Square, it’s the very center and the main meeting point. You can reach all parts of the city from here. An old square, dating all the way to the 18th century, it hosts the Serbian National museum and the monument to Knez Mihailo, with the National theatre just across the square.
From there you should take a walk through Knez Mihailova street. Shopping, drinking coffee, looking at the architecture, relax while in the busiest pedestrian street in Belgrade. As you go you will see a lot of pedestrian side streets. Go in, get lost in them and absorb the atmosphere. As you go you will reach Kralja Petra street and Kalemegdan.
Kralja Petra is an old and very long street with a few things you shouldn't miss. At the beginning of the street is one of the oldest taverns in the city, named “?”. The “?” is over a 100 years old with the original interior, great food, pleasant atmosphere and average prices. It has a great view of the Cathedral church and just down the street is the Residence of Princess Ljubica, which is open for visitors. If you continue down the Kralja Petra street you will see some old buildings, mostly built in the Art Nouveau style and Dorcol, a popular downtown bar and restaurant district. With a lot of old streets intertwined, you are very likely to run into a hidden garden that will win you over.
And just straight from Knez Mihailova street is Kalemegdan - The Belgrade Fortress. Built in stages, during the lengthy period between the 1st and 18th century, it is a big park with remaining towers and protecting walls overlooking the confluence of the Danube and Sava rivers. Just behind the rivers, on the other side of the bridge is New Belgrade and Zemun.
New Belgrade is fairly new, built in the 1960s, is developing into a business center. If in need for an American style shopping mall, you will find it there.
Zemun used to be an entirely different city. It was governed by the Austrians during the Habsburg Monarchy. The era left a visible mark on its architecture. Zemun embraces the Danube, and there is nothing more peaceful than a walk beside the river and a drink at one of the many bar boats that during the day serve drinks and organise parties in the evenings. If you enjoyed the walk, carry on to the Tower on Gardos.Belgrade has a lot more to offer, but let’s say that this is some Belgrade 101 if you’re keen on having one perfect day. A small amount of time for a very rewarding experience. Most conferences are held central, so you will be near the Republic square, making meeting Belgrade even easier.