|c. 10 million*|
|Regions with significant populations|
|Serbia (excl. Kosovo)||5,988,150 (2011)|
|Bosnia and Herzegovina||1,086,733 (2013)|
|Kosovo||95,962 (2016 est.)|
|North Macedonia||35,939 (2002)|
|Rest of Europe|
|Germany||c. 700,000 (est.)|
|Austria||c. 300,000 (2010 est.)|
|Switzerland||c. 150,000 (2000 est.)|
|France||c. 120,000 (2002 est.)|
|Sweden||c. 110–120,000 (est.)|
|United Kingdom||c. 70,000 (2001 est.)|
|Norway||c. 15,000 (est.)|
|United States||199,080 (2012)|
|Rest of the world|
|South Africa||c. 20,000 (est.)|
|UAE||c. 15,000 (est.)|
|Predominantly Eastern Orthodoxy |
(Serbian Orthodox Church)
|Related ethnic groups|
|Other South Slavs, especially Montenegrins|
* The total figure is merely an estimation; sum of all the referenced populations.
**Some 265,895 (or 42.88% of Montenegro's total population) declared Serbian language as their mother tongue.
|Part of a series on|
The majority of Serbs live in their nation state of Serbia, as well as in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Montenegro, and Kosovo. They also form significant minorities in North Macedonia and Slovenia. There is a large Serb diaspora in Western Europe, and outside Europe and there are significant communities in North America and Australia.
The Serbs share many cultural traits with the rest of the peoples of Southeast Europe. They are predominantly Eastern Orthodox Christians by religion. The Serbian language is official in Serbia, co-official in Kosovo and Bosnia and Herzegovina, and is spoken by the plurality in Montenegro.