The "Kovacevic's Cave" natural monument is situated on the grounds of the Krupanj Municipality, Cerova Village, hamlet of Kovacevici, KO Cerova

The 4.69 acres of the "Kovacevic's Cave" natural monument are wholly privately owned and are under II degree protection. Distance from Novi Sad is roughly 134 kilometers, from Belgrade 145 km, and 60 km from Sabac and Valjevo.

The Paleozoic (Carboniferous) limestones that make up the natural monument "Kovacevic's Cave" are a representative example of a large, horizontal, winding, and branched underground form of karst relief. It consists of four distinct units: the Entrance part (with two openings), the Main Canal, the Canal with bathtubs, and the Mud Canal, with a total known length of 985 m, as well as the preserved elements of geodiversity in the form of beautiful cave jewelry and biodiversity, which is evidenced by the presence of seven genera of fossil fauna (different genera of mamals, Pleistocene and recent age, of which the most significant is cave bear), 12 species of arthropod fauna and four species of bats. The natural landma rk "Kovacevic's Cave"is the only known cave in Serbia that was produced in Paleozoic-era limestones, it is the longest and the most significant spaleological item in this part of western Serbia. There are beautiful, distinctive cave jewelries inside the cave, predominantly stalagmites, followed by stalactites, saliva, bigrene baths, drapery, etc.. Most of the tall, thin and unique stalagmites are combined with stalactites.

The bottom is coated with clastic sediments, mostly yellow clay, which makes it challenging to traverse mud during the wet season of the year. Twelve different arthropod species have been discovered in the cave thus far, including two brand-new to science species. Five endemic species and one endemic subspecies are unique to the Balkans. The cave is full of fossilized relics. Mammal fossils remains from seven different taxa were found, with the cave bear (Ursus spelaeus) - whose subterranean habitat it was - standing out as the most significant. A sizable bat population lives in the cave. According to the RuleBook on the proclamation and Protection of Strictly Protected Wild Species of Plants, Animals and Mushrooms, all discovered species (including the long-winged lily Miniopterus schreibersii and the large horseshoe bat Rhinolophus hipposideros I) are strictly protected species in Serbia.