Nacionalni park Kornati is an archipelago of 89 gorgeous islands, islets, and reefs in the northern part of Dalmatia, near Dugi Otok, Murter, Zadar, and Šibenik.
Visiting Ston on the Peljesac Peninsula, near Dubrovnik, in Croatia – an area famous for its town walls, the saltworks and oysters!
Often called the Nice of Croatia, Vienna by the Sea, the Pearl of the Adriatic or the Old Lady, Opatija already bears countless affectionate nicknames.
Rovinj is a stunning little city in Croatia filling every inch of a peninsula bordered on three sides by the Adriatic Sea.
This small Dalmatian town at the mouth of the Cetina river, some 25 km south of Split, offers a unique blend of the river, the sea and mountains.
Herceg Novi is recognizable by the abundance of mimosa trees and its numerous flights of stairs. It’s often called ‘The City of the sun’.
Wedged between brooding mountains and a moody corner of the bay, achingly atmospheric Kotor is perfectly at one with its setting.
Medjugorje has become one of the most popular pilgrimage sites for Catholics in the world.
The Kravica waterfall is a pearl of the Herzegovinian landscape, located on the Trebizat River, 7 km away from Ljubuski.
The stepped medieval fortress village of Počitelj is one of the most picture-perfect architectural ensembles in the country.
The world’s largest cave castle, listed as one of the Guinness World Records, tells a picturesque story about the times when comfort had to give way to safety.
The jaw-dropping Postojna Cave system, a series of caverns, halls and passages some 24km long and two million years old.
Lake Bohinj is Slovenia’s largest glacial lake tucked away in the northwestern corner of Slovenia.
Slovenia’s capital and largest city is one of Europe’s greenest and most liveable capitals.
With its medieval Old Town, sun-soaked beaches, and lively nightlife, Budva is the stand-out attraction along the Montenegrin coastline.
Bosnia and Herzegovina is home to medieval villages, rivers and lakes, plus the craggy Dinaric Alps.
Slovenia is the green heart of Europe, where everyone can find something for themselves.
The Makarska Riviera stretches for 60km between the towns of Brela and Gradac with the main town being, of course, Makarska.
Sinj plays host to the iconic Sinjska Alka, a traditional knight tournament that happens during the summer, and was inscribed on the UNESCO List.
Salona was an ancient city, the former capital of the Roman province of Dalmatia and the birthplace of Emperor Diocletian.
Magnificent Klis Fortress, once home to several Croatian Kings is an easy trip from Split. If you are a Game of Thrones fan this is a must
Trogir boasts rich history with its roots going back to the 3rd century BC. It is one of the most well-preserved Romanesque-Gothic complex in Central Europe.
Neretva Valley spreads over a large area some 90 minutes’ drive north of Dubrovnik or Split. The Neretva Valley is a real paradise for many visitors.
Šibenik, one of the oldest Croatian towns on the eastern shores of the Adriatic, is home to two UNESCO Heritage Sites — Sv. Nikola Fort and St. Jacob’s Cathedral.
Zadar is a city monument, surrounded by historical ramparts, a treasury of the archaeological and monumental riches of ancient and medieval times.
The star of the show at this national park is the Krka River, rushing through canyons, broadening into lakes and splashing over numerous falls and cascades.
Like Dubrovnik in miniature, the sweet little seaside town of Korčula has its own set of imposing walls and towers, as well as an extraordinary cathedral, adorned with a downright kooky set of carvings.
The sea paints with 50 shades of blue in Bol, while the golden sands covering one of the most beautiful beaches in the world.
Taking up half of the island of the same name, Mljet National Park is the most important protected area of Southern Dalmatia.
The town of Hvar is a unique blend of luxurious Mediterranean nature, rich and diverse cultural and historical heritage, and a contemporary world known tourist destination.
Croatia’s most recognisable UNESCO-listed national park, Plitvice Lakes are comprised of 16 cascading lakes and travertine waterfalls.
“The Pearl of the Adriatic,” Dubrovnik is one of the most popular destinations in Croatia.The extraordinary fortified city of Dubrovnik is a Unesco World Heritage site.
Croatia’s second-largest city, Split is a vibrant destination with the opportunity to get to know authentic daily life and friendly locals and spend time on beautiful beaches.
The capital and biggest city in Croatia, Zagreb is the cultural and economic hub of the country. Take a stroll through Ilica, ride the funicular to the Upper Town, have a cup of coffee on the “špica”.