It is located in the village of Vinča, on the right bank of the Danube, near the confluence of the Bolečica river. On the basis of stratigraphy and archeological materials, this prehistoric settlement of a Neolithic civilization is divided into two phases: Vinca–Tordos and Vinca–Plocnik, from 5250 to 4250 B.C. In the 10.50 m thick cultural layer, nine building horizons were observed. The settlement of the first horizon had a type of dugoutearth lodges (zemunica) and the other eight had lodges of square shape, for which the terrain was leveled in some places. The area surrounding the settlement provided very favorable living conditions. With respect to movable archeological materials, findings of biconic bowls, footed cups, amphorae, sacrificial bowls and prosopomorphic lids are characteristic for this site. Special findings include extraordinarily rich diversity of sculptures: rounded and flat, mostly steatopygous figurines. A large Old-Serbian necropolis was also discovered in Vinca. The first systematic excavations started in 1908, 1911–1913; then in 1924, 1929–1931, and 1933–1934; 1978–1986; and in 1998–1999 and 2001–2006. The surfaces being explored todayare a continuation of those discovered and investigated by Miloje M. Vasić. With the development of the Archaeo Pack Pro! software package, the Vinca archeological site was presented in 2002 at the Annual Meeting of the European Association of Archaeologists in Thessaloniki and in 2003 at the World Congress in Vienna, where the program package was evaluated as a unique tool for the documentation and permanent protection of investigated sites. The exhibition is Vinča is available to visitors every day except Monday, from April 1 to October 31. After this time, visits are scheduled.