Razanj sits on the ancient highway that was a vital connection between Europe and the Middle east. The highway was built in 33. A.D. by the Roman empire and it was called Via Militaris, later known as Constantinople highway and now it is the main highway. In the middle ages many travelers wrote about Razanj as it was one of the main stops on the journey. This same road was taken by Cirilo and Methodius when they spread Christianity to Serbia. It was also a path taken by the Ottomans on their road of conquest, but before them all the Romans used this road to bring grapevine to the old continent. Most of this highway is covered by the newer Belgrade-Nis highway and traces of the old highway were first found in the XVI century.
The holy mountain of Mojsinje. In the middle ages the only sound that could be heard on these mountains were the ringing of bells from churches and monasteries. Nowadays most of the old sacred buildings are in ruins, while those that still stand are hidden deep inside river valleys and forests along the Juzna Morava river. This mountain was a central holy place for a long time. According to legend 77 churches and monasteries were inhabited by monks from the Atos before the Turkish incursion. The Mojsin mountains represent a beauty only found in central Serbia, with its rural beauty and specific geological structure. The most significant monastery in modern times is the “St. Roman” as it dates back to the 9th century, and is one of the rare monasteries from the period before the reign of the Nemanjic dynasty. The monastery holds the remains of Romanus Sinait, who was sanctified and whose life remains a mystery to this day. Even though it has been restored three times, many believers refer to this monastery as the 8th world wonder. It is widely known for its healing powers alongside St. Roman’s great kindness which he displays in response to honest prayer. It is a central destination of religious tourism.

The church of St. Ilija in Razanj, the prophet is of great cultural and historical significance, it was built in 1841. and restored in 1930.-1932. It is a monument of culture due to its architectural style and represents the art of scalar building in the time of King Milos. 

The house of “Moravka” represents an authentic house built in the Morava style and is of great cultural significance. 

The making of crepouljas from Rujiste near Razanj, dates back to the XIX century. These crepuljas are made from two types of clay that are found on Crepulja hill. The process of production includes the digging of clay, mixing, pressing, hand molding, drying, covering it in shavings of completed crepuljas, sprinkling with water, smoothing, smoke drying, baking, tying with a wire and covering them in the ashes from the fire. Razanjs crepuljas are made in three sizes, with and without the hole in the middle. Crepuljas with a hole are used to bake bread while ones without holes are used to prepare meals. Traditionally men made crepuljas, but in modern times women are showing interest in learning and continuing production. The making of crepuljas in Razanj has been registered in the register of nonmaterial cultural heritage in 2019. under the serial number 47. on their site https://razanjkeorg.rs/

The house of Sava Jeremic can be found in the village of Poslon and dates back to 1930. In 2002. The government of Serbia has pronounced it a cultural monument in return for Sava’s contributions towards the preservation of tradition and culture. Sava Jeremic (1904.-1989.) was a famous Serbian musician, he mainly played the Serbian flute, as a soloist for Radio Belgrade. Behind him he left plenty of recordings of traditional folk music. His greatest achievement is winning first place in the Landolen’s festival of folklore in 1953.