|Country||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Time zone||CET (UTC+1)|
|• Summer (DST)||CEST (UTC+2)|
|Area code(s)||+387 51|
This settlement was known for its catholic population through the last few centuries. Most of the population moved to Croatia during the last civil war in Yugoslavia (1992-1995). After the war this small village started to expand. A large number of new residents were Serbian refugees who found a new place for living after they had lost their old homes during the war. The village began to grow and soon became a suburban part of Banja Luka City.
The road infrastructure is still in very bad shape since there is no budget investment planned. As of 2010, there is a post office in operation and a medical ambulance is in planning to be opened. The old public school is also still operational.
|Croats||773 (64,04%)||760 (68,03%)||736 (85,28%)|
|Serbs||283 (23,44%)||222 (19,87%)||93 (10,77%)|
|Muslim ||3 (0,24%)||0||0|
|Yugoslavs||73 (6,04%)||101 (9,04%)||0|
|rest and unknown||75 (6,21%)||34 (3,04%)||34 (3,93%)|
A local proverb goes Culjani - selo ljepše od Pariza (Kuljani - this village is more beautiful than Paris)
Notes and references
- Official results from the book: Ethnic composition of Bosnia-Herzegovina population, by municipalities and settlements, 1991. census, Zavod za statistiku Bosne i Hercegovine - Bilten no.234, Sarajevo 1991.
- Muslims are today known as Bosniaks.
- "Урбанистички завод Републике Српске, УРБАНИСТИЧКИ ПЛАН БАЊАЛУКЕ 2008-2020" (in Serbian). May 2009.
- Aleksandar Đurić, ca. 1998.
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