"Some people dream of their ideal holiday. We make it happen."
Dubrovnik - Founded on a rugged limestone peninsula in the seventh century, Dubrovnik is famous for its medieval walls and fortifications surrounding the entire town, its red roofs and many Church steeples, its marble-paved squares, steep cobbled streets, palaces, churches, fountains and museums - all built of the same light-color stone and facing the crystal clear and blue sea.
The Island of Korcula - The island of Korcula is one of the greenest, most independent and most interesting of Croatia's 1,000 or so islands. It was first settled by the Greeks. Korcula is famous for its olive oil, stone masonry and shipbuilding as well as its beautiful old villages and their cultural tradition, beaches and festivals.
The medieval walled town of Korcula is almost a mini Dubrovnik. Already the Greeks considered it a favorite holiday spot over 2,000 years ago. The town is a small fortress enclosed with sand colored stone walls.
Elaphite Islands - The Elaphite Islands are a group of 13 islands and five little islets.
Koločep is the smallest island with a mere 2.35 sq. km. It was the favorite summer island of the Dubrovnik nobility. Most of the island is overgrown with thick forest.
Lopud is the most “developed” island. It is the second largest of the islands with 4.63 sq. km. The Franciscan Monastery offers magnificent views over the island and its many ruined churches. Lopud’s most visited location is in Sunj Bay. The calm waters are very popular with sailors who love the white-sand beach.
Šipan is the largest island with 16.5 sq. km. The island has the perfect climate for its vineyards and olive groves which are surrounded by hills covered with ruins of ancient churches. Šipan is also very well known for its restaurants with excellent food.
Split - Almost all of the town’s historical buildings are located within the walls of the Diocletian Palace (end of 3rd c AD) - built by the Roman Emperor Diocletian. In 1979 the palace was included in the UNESCO World Heritage register. It is built of white local limestone of the highest quality transported from the island of Brac.
Hvar Island - Hvar is Croatia’s sunniest island with over 2700 hours of sunshine a year. The island is covered with pine trees and known for its lavender and heather fields. Hvar Town is a magnificent work of nature and human creation with pleasant summers and sunny winters, medieval town walls and forts... Centuries of unforgettable and amazing history, Hvar is today the main tourist center of the island and one of the best loved tourist resorts on the Dalmatian Riviera.
Trogir - Trogir was settled by the Greeks in the 3rd century BC before becoming a key port under the Romans in the 1st century. The town is today one of the most visited stops in Central Dalmatia and is considered one of the best preserved Romanesque-Gothic city in central Europe.
Šibenik & Krka Falls - More than any other Croatian town, the people of Šibenik felt they belonged to the West European Christian civilization. Building their great Cathedral of St. Jakov for a century, they did not even know that it will become an eternal and indestructible symbol of a town. The mouth of the river Krka with plenty of waterfalls in the National Park is located only 10 km from the town. It is a hidden port toward the open sea with an ecologically preserved group of more than a hundred islands.
Zadar - Throughout its centuries’ old history, Zadar was the center of key Croatian and Dalmatian cultural events: the establishment of the first Croatian university (1396), the writing of the first Croatian novel (1536) and the publication of the first Croatian newspaper. Zadar’s famous pre-Romanesque Church of St. Donat dates back to the 9th c.
Pula - It is the largest town on the Istrian peninsula and offers a diversity of attractions to lovers of culture. Pula lies on and beneath seven hills on the inner part of a wide gulf and a naturally well-protected port. Its most famous landmark is the 1st c. Roman amphitheater.
Rovinj - Rovinj is located on the north Adriatic Sea (western coast of the Istrian peninsula). It is a popular tourist resort and an active fishing port. Istriot, a Romance language once widely spoken in this part of Istria, is still spoken by part of the residents (also called Rovignese by those who speak it here).
The Rovinj Archipelago includes 22 islets. The town offers multiple well preserved historic documents among them its three 7th c. AD town walls gates.
Plitvice Lakes - Croatia's first National park was established in 1949 and is on UNESCO’s World Heritage List and world known for its natural beauty. The many waterfalls and lakes are as special as the forest and the many kinds of animals living in the park. The lakes are known for their distinctive colors, ranging from azure to green, grey or blue. The colors change constantly depending on the quantity of minerals or organisms in the water and the angle of sunlight. Natural dams formed the 16 lakes, separated into upper and lower lakes.
Zagreb – Zagreb's history stretches as far back as 1094. The city was an important city within Yugoslavia, the second largest in the country (behind Belgrade) and was considered the economic center of the country. In 1991, when Croatia declared independence, the city became capital of Croatia and was relatively unscathed in the resulting war. The old town is famous for its Dolac market and its St. Stephens Cathedral among many other landmarks.