Very popular gatherings for youth entertainment are the so-called „sedenće“ (seatings). Ten to fifteen girls agree and rent a separate house or room, so they gather there, light a fire, cook, prepare. If it’s seating on Friday night when they don’t do handicrafts, then it’s especially fun. The boys come to them with musicians, and then there is singing, dancing and jumping over fire in front of the house. In early autumn, they can sit outside under the moonlight.The girls set up small table, they all sit on “small chairs”, so they feast.

Home dances are held on the Home Patron Saint’s Day and during the first haircut of a child. This act is performed by the godfather, on a woodcut place. After the act, the child’s grandparents, if any, or the closest older relatives, lead kolo around the child, which they circle three times. The joy is very big. It is sung and danced sometimes until dawn. But due to the costs, in the time before the war, this ceremonial haircut was maintained only by wealthier people. The custom is undoubtedly the remain of initiation. On St. George’s Day, it is the custom to get up very early, go to the field, and pick field flowers and all kinds of grass, from which wreaths are being made afterwards. One wreath is determined to be placed on the neck of the sheep and the lamb that are the first to go out to zagon (the passage through which the sheep are released for the milking). There is a lot of dancing on that day. (Janković and Janković, 1949.)