Srebrenik in history was first mentioned in the year 1333. The first written document about the existence of this ancient city is the charter of Stephen II. Kotromanić of 02.15.1333. At that time Srebrenik was a capital of the medieval Bosnia ruled by Kotromanics and founded its most extensive limits. Hungarian King Matthias Corvinus in October 1464 with his army invaded northeastern Bosnia and took over Srebrenik. From the parts formed Srebrenica banate, which regulates under strict military principles.
The takeover of Srebrenil by the Ottomans, there are two historical versions: at first Srebrenik was conquered 1512, together with Teočak. Another version is that the 1521 Bosnian sandžakbeg Feriz Bey took Srebrenik, Sokol and Tešanj. Interestingly, the folk tradition of the conquest of Srebrenik by the Ottomans. As the Ottoman army was numerically superior, defenders of Srebrenik during the night left the city, with horses upside down in order to hide the traces of their withdrawal. Because traces of hooves Turks thought that the city received aid and long hesitated to attempt to occupy. There is no reliable information on when it was built in Srebrenik’s fortress, but it is quite certain that it was built by Hungarians during their rule in Bosnia. Upgraded by the Ottomans, as evidenced by the expanded mosque that was used for the needs of the crew or the Turkish Asker.
In the period after the Ottomans Srebrenik was a certain historical hinterlands, so there is not much testimony about the city in the period of Austro–Hungarian rule, nor the Kingdom of Yugoslavia. Historical re-awakening Srebrenik experiencing in the period after World War II. The construction of the railroad Brčko- Banovići and road Županja shares Sarajevo–Opuzen gives Srebrenik momentum of progress and revival.