Welcome to Chillivillage


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Ljutovo,Mirgesh, Mérgesh.

Ljutovo is a village located in the Subotica municipality, in the North Bačka District of Serbia. It is situated in the autonomous province of Vojvodina. The village is ethnically mixed and its population numbering 1,181 people (2002 census).

In Serbian the village is known as Ljutovo or Љутово, in Bunjevac as Ljutovo or Mirgeš, in Croatian as Mirgeš (since 2009)[1] or Ljutovo (before 2009), in Hungarian as Mérges, and in German as Bösendorf.

The Festival of young Rakija


Under Construction


Under Construction


Under Construction

The secret of Rakija

Rakija (Serbian Cyrillic: Ракија) is one of the most popular alcoholic drinks in Serbia. It is the national drink of Serbia. According to Dragan Đurić, President of the Association of Producers of Natural Spirits, the EU protects the names of beverages by allowing the prefix Serbian.In Serbia there are 10,000 private producers of rakija. Two thousand are on the official register and only about a hundred cellars produce high-quality spirit.

El rakia es considerada la bebida nacional de SerbiaMacedonia del NorteAlbaniaBosnia y Bulgaria.


SlivovitzslivovitzaslivovitsaslibovițăšljivovicaśliwowicaSchlivowitzslivoviceslivovica or slivovka is a fruit spirit (or fruit brandy) made from damson plums,[1] often referred to as plum spirit (or plum brandy).[2] Slivovitz is produced in CentralEastern and Southern Europe, both commercially and privately. Primary producers include SerbiaBosnia and HerzegovinaBulgariaItalyCroatia, the Czech RepublicGreeceHungaryPolandRomaniaSlovakiaSlovenia and Ukraine. In the Balkans, slivovitz is considered a kind of rakia. In Central Europe it is considered a kind of pálinka (Austria, Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, Slovakia, Ukraine—pálenka, or Greece, Romania and Italy-pălincă), and similar to Romanian țuică, corresponding to the distilled spirits category.

History of Rakia

It is not certain what are the origins of this drink however some consider it has derived to Balkans thanks to middle eastern influence during Ottoman Empire. It was developed in Balkans and some archaeological evidence have found oldest rakia distillation container in the town Ivaylovgrad in Bulgaria. There were reports of Ottoman commanders that led siege of Bulgarian Sofia that they encountered heavy resistance and “the defense of the city was entrusted to strong, healthy Bulgarians “with mustaches” that before battle drank rakia and so became invincible”. All these facts suggest rakia was consumed among Slavs, in particularity Bulgarians already in XI century AD. So if you want to be invincible and feel no pain and all, drink Rakia!


our main project

Main project

  • Chilli paprika
  • Sweet Chilli Paprika
  • Acid Chilli Paprika

Our team

Gwen Alfaro

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David Bridges

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Debra Thornton

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