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Travel Croatia

Travel Croatia

Croatia is a Balkan country located on the Adriatic Sea at the crossroads of Central and Southeast Europe. Zagreb is Croatia's capital and largest city. Croatian is their official language.


Historic cities in Croatia have the best museums, galleries, restaurants, and architecture. Along the coast, centuries-old harbor towns are brimming with Venetian-era stone structures, and endless pebble beaches provide activities like scuba diving, water skiing, and windsurfing. Croatia's idyllic islands in the Adriatic are a paradise for yachters and those looking to relax and enjoy the Mediterranean weather.

1. Dubrovnik:

Dubrovnik is Croatia's most opulent tourist destination. This city boasts strong historic ramparts with turrets, towers, and guns incorporated into them. Exploring the Stradun, a wide 300-meter-long pedestrian boulevard dotted with boutiques, cafés, and restaurants and noted for its white limestone cobblestones, is one of the most enjoyable things to do Dubrovnik.

2. Diocletian's Palace in Splits:

Split's Diocletian's Palace is located on the Adriatic coast and is Croatia's second-largest city. The majestic Peristyle is one of the sights to view within the walls. The illuminated remains are a fun sight to see at night, while music and entertainment are offered frequently during the day. Only pedestrians are allowed in the Old Town.

3. Hvar Town:

Yachters, celebrities, and tourists come here to enjoy the beaches and water sports flock to Hvar. It is accessible via ferry from Split. Hvar offers some of the best hotels and seafood restaurants in the country. Many people come to Croatia to visit the beautiful Dalmatian islands, the most popular of which is Hvar.

Plitvice Lakes National Park:

Plitvice Lakes National Park is Croatia's most popular inland destination, consisting of steep forested slopes encircling 16 emerald-blue lakes linked by a series of roaring waterfalls. The park is crisscrossed with a network of walkways and wooden bridges. Wild species such as wolves and bears and owls, hawks, and falcons call the park home. If you want to spend the night, there are various motels around the park's boundary.


Rovinj is a city in Croatia's northwest. Rovinj is characterized by pastel-colored cottages surrounding a charming fishing harbor and is dominated by a hilltop church. There are also numerous high-end hotels, good sushi bars, and art museums to visit.

Zlatni Rat Beach:

Zlatni Rat Beach is located in Bol, on the island of Brac's south shore. It fluctuates and changes direction from season to season depending on local tidal currents. From June through September, the sea is warm enough to swim in. Water sports such as paddle boats, sea kayaking, and banana boat rides are among the other beach attractions.

Zagreb's Gornji Grad, Sailing around Kornati National Park, Zadar's Romanesque Churches, The Pretty Town of Korcula, Brijuni National Park, and Trogir are all popular tourist destinations.


Black risotto, Bokarin, Brodetto, Buzara, Fritule, Fui, pljukanci, Istrian ham, Peka, and Truffles are among Croatia's most famous dishes.


Many tourists arrive in Croatia expecting it to be a very inexpensive location, but this is not the case. Although Croatia is more expensive than some of its neighbors, it does not have to be a country that will force you to declare bankruptcy to visit. On average, a trip to Croatia will set you back €50–60 per day (USD 60–70 per day).


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