We deliver food from 10AM to 10:30PM Orders after those hours will not be processed. LOOK AT THE MENU
Your shopping cart is empty.
click here

Our chefs make unique dishes that aim to push the boundaries of classic recipes and introduce something completely new in the field of gastronomy in Niš. Whether you are a gourmand or you have a sweet tooth, dishes from our kitchen will meet all your specific requirements and criteria. We also deliver food, so it was never easier to get the unforgettable dishes that our chefs prepare with great care and love.

click here

There is a lot more to an Irish pub than just having a drink. Pub culture in Ireland has a very long history, considering that the oldest pub in Ireland was opened in 10th century. For the last century, the Irish pub has been a social and community centre for the people of Ireland. It functions as both a place to consume alcohol and as a place to meet friends, neighbours and even completely strangers, to converse in a relaxed atmosphere. Feasts are celebrated in the Irish Pub, weddings, funerals, wakes, christenings, birthdays and any other celebrations you can think of. All opinions that you might have about yourself you should leave at the door, because everybody is equal in a pub.

Places you must visit

Cegar Monument

In the vicinity of Nis, on Cegar hill, the location of the famous First Serbian Uprising battle, there is a monument put up in memory of the courageous soldiers and their commander Stevan Sindjelic, who perished there. According to the plans for the liberation of Nis and south Serbia, the Serbian Army, with its 16,000 fighters, arrived in the vicinity of Nis on 27 April 1809. During more than a month of preparations, the insurgents built 6 trenches in the villages surrounding the city. The most exposed Serbian position was on Cegar hill, where the commander was the duke of Resava, Stevan Sindjelic.

Bubanj Memorial Site

Bubanj Memorial is a park located on a forested hill southwest of the central city zone. During the II World War this was one of the biggest execution sites in Yugoslavia. The first execution by a firing squad was organized in 1942, when a group of inmates were taken there from the concentration camp in Red Cross. After the February 1942 escape, the number of executed persons sometimes reached a hundred a day. In only two days, on 16 and 17 February 1942, over 1,400 prisoners were executed here. The total number of persons shot cannot be accurately determined, as the bodies were first buried with the help of bulldozers. In an attempt to cover up their crimes, in August 1944, just before the end of the war, the Germans dug out and burnt numerous bones (the burning took 20 days).


Mediana is a luxurious suburbia of Antique Naissus, built between III and the beginning of IV century. During the rule of Constantine the Great (306-337) Mediana experienced the most impressive architectural progress.
At the beginning of IV century, overpopulated Naissus became less attractive for the rich citizens and they moved to
Mediana, adapting old and building new villas. The villas were elaborately constructed and decorated with mosaics; courtyards and porches were adorned with fountains and sculptures of deities. Mediana became a luxury suburbs with developed economy and agriculture. As a proof of this claim, you can see the remains of the crafts center and horreum – the granary which had a great number of warehouses for different kinds of viands.

Skull tower

This monument, unique in the world, was built after the Battle of Cegar. In the words of “a Serbian hajji from Nis”, the Turks prepared the construction of the tower made of skulls. When Hursid Pasha of Nis realized that, even though the post at Cegar hill had been taken, the battle and the explosion resulted in 3,000 dead Serbs and at least twice that many dead Turks, he ordered that the heads of the Serb victims be collected, skinned, and that the skulls be built into the tower. The heads were stuffed with cotton and sent to Constantinople.
This horrific monument was built along the road to Constantinople, as a warning to anyone rising against the Ottoman Empire.