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Split, Croatia


After centuries spent under Rome, Venice, Austria, France, Italy and Yugoslavia’s occupation, the city has retained these influences.

Filled with restaurants and wineries, as well as numerous historical sites included in the UNESCO heritage, Split has to be be visited.

The bays are home to many sandy or rocky beaches, many within walking distance, with clean and calm water.


Known mainly for its Zlatni Rat beach, it is a relatively quiet island where you can enjoy your holiday.

The seaside town of Pucisca delights with traditional architecture and a still active white limestone quarry.

Bol is another city that charms visitors with its seafront, architecture and history, but this is also one of the windsurfing areas preferred by practitioners of this sport.


The main town of the island still retains part of the old defense wall, a public thermal bath and the Levaman fortress.

St. Jerome’s Monastery is built on a small peninsula over an ancient Roman theater.

Especially in Kut, restaurants with predominantly Italian influence are built among the old walls and buildings of the city.


Filled with vineyards, olive groves and pine forests, this island also has a glorious old town as well as lots of small villages.

The southern coast is sandy and furrowed with small peaks with quiet sandy beaches, while the northern coast is much flatter and the beaches are pebble.

The traditions are alive, the music, the dance and the wine tastings delight the tourists who come here.


Known for its holiday resorts, Hvar impresses with its history and architecture that include a 13th-century wall, a hilltop fortress or the main town square with the Renaissance-era cathedral.

In addition to the many beaches that delight you with the waves of the Adriatic Sea, inside the island you can enjoy the waves of lavender fields.

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