The Village of Mogilino is a village in northern Bulgaria. It is located in the Municipality of Dve Mogili, District of Ruse.

It is 16 miles from the Town of Byala, 17 miles from the Town of Dve Mogili, 28 miles from the Town of Polski Trambesh and very close to the City of Ruse37 miles. The village is located approximately 173 miles to the capital City of Sofia and 115 miles to the City of Varna.

The village is located on a high place with altitude 385 meters.

The population of the village of Mogilino is around 150 residents.

There is a Village Hall, a post office, an active community centre “Selsko sabujdane 1899” with a library, which has been recently renovated, a church, a shop/bar, etc.

The Church of “St. Dimitar” in the Village of Mogilino was built in 1882.

The village has a healthcare office, which provides healthcare services by a medical team from the city of Ruse, consisting of a physician, a dentist, a feldsher (“physician assistant”) and a nurse.

The road infrastructure of the village is good. The residents of the village of Mogilino are served by 2 transport companies from the city of Ruse, which provide regular daily courses to the district city and back. There is regular bus transport to Dve Mogili and the surrounding settlements.

Up until 1934, when it was named Mogilino, the name of village was Huydzhekii. In the period 1955-1988 the village was called Zahari Stoyanovo in honour of the famous Bulgarian revolutionary and writer Zahari Stoyanov who was a teacher at the local school briefly in the late 19th century. However, due to the fact that several other villages in the country were also named that way, after 1989 the village was once again called Mogilino.

The village fair, which takes place annually on November 7th, is one of the most important dates in the village’s social life calendar. People return from other parts of the country and the world to reunite with their families for a day of fun, memories and honouring their roots. Тhe local people also traditionally celebrate the Day of Saint Trifon, the patron saint of vine-growers and wine, with an annual folk feast.