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Home > Support > Country & City Codes > Bosnia & Herzegovina Country Code is 387

To call Bosnia & Herzegovina from the U.S. Click to find Bosnia & Herzegovina prepaid phone cards.

Dial 011 + 387 + City Code + Phone Number

Bosnia & Herzegovina City Codes

City NameCity Code
Banja Luka51
Bijeljina55
Brcko54
Distrik Brcko49
Doboj53
Gorazde-Upper Drina38
Herzcg-Bosnia34
Herzegovina-Neretva36
Middle Bosnia30
Mrkonjic-Grad50
Posavina31
Prijedor52
Sarajevo33
Srbinje58
Srpsko Sarajevo57
Trebinje59
Tuzla-Podrinjc35
Una-Sana37
West Herzegovina39
Zenica-Doboj32
Zvornik56

Interesting Facts

Bosnia and Herzegovina's declaration of sovereignty in October 1991, was followed by a declaration of independence from the former Yugoslavia on 3 March 1992 after a referendum boycotted by ethnic Serbs. The Bosnian Serbs - supported by neighboring Serbia and Montenegro - responded with armed resistance aimed at partitioning the republic along ethnic lines and joining Serb-held areas to form a "Greater Serbia." In March 1994, Bosniaks and Croats reduced the number of warring factions from three to two by signing an agreement creating a joint Bosniak/Croat Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina. On 21 November 1995, in Dayton, Ohio, the warring parties initialed a peace agreement that brought to a halt three years of interethnic civil strife (the final agreement was signed in Paris on 14 December 1995). The Dayton Peace Accords retained Bosnia and Herzegovina's international boundaries and created a joint multi-ethnic and democratic government charged with conducting foreign, diplomatic, and fiscal policy. Also recognized was a second tier of government comprised of two entities roughly equal in size: the Bosniak/Croat Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina and the Bosnian Serb-led Republika Srpska (RS). The Federation and RS governments were charged with overseeing most government functions. The Office of the High Representative (OHR) was established to oversee the implementation of the civilian aspects of the agreement. In 1995-96, a NATO-led international peacekeeping force (IFOR) of 60,000 troops served in Bosnia to implement and monitor the military aspects of the agreement. IFOR was succeeded by a smaller, NATO-led Stabilization Force (SFOR) whose mission was to deter renewed hostilities. European Union peacekeeping troops (EUFOR) replaced SFOR in December 2004; their mission is to maintain peace and stability throughout the country.

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