Itinerary Ideas

Itinerary Ideas

Splendours of Croatia

Your journey orbits around the Culture and Heritage of Croatia. Travelling through the capital city of Zagreb, this would inspire your clients to keep coming back as they learn more about the small secrets hidden in this region.

Some places included in this visit would be Zagreb, National Park Plitvice, Zadar, Sibenik, National Park Krka, Trogir, Split and the jewel of Dalmatia – Dubrovnik.

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Dalmatia is a region on the eastern coast of Adriatic Sea, situated in Croatia. With only 50 km wide at its widest part, it is mostly a coastal region characterized by its coves, secluded beaches, islands and islets. Due to the rugged coastline and numerous islands of all sizes and topographies, diving, yachting, kayaking and other outdoor activities are very popular in this part of Croatia. Dalmatian coast is known for its warm sea, constant winds and beautiful wooded islands.

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Zadar, Sibenik, Trogir, Split and Dubrovnik are stunning, timeless medieval towns with wide coastal boulevards, marble fountains, monasteries, Gothic, Renaissance and Baroque monuments. During summer art, food and music fill the theaters, plazas, galleries and streets of those cities and the atmosphere is irresistable. Attractive tourist rivieras and resorts spreads accross Dalmatian coast: Omis, Makarska, Vodice and Rogoznica are among the most popular travel destinations in Croatia. National parks Paklenica, the island of Mljet, Kornati archipelago have a prominent landscape that can be explored safely.

Itinerary Ideas

Gems of Dalmatia

Itinerary Ideas

Exotic Croatia

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Istria is indeed a feast for the eyes. Its streams flow to the sea through deep valleys and gullies which bring to mind the ancient local myths about giants. Rolling hills overlook the fields and valleys with little towns perched on the peaks, recalling some old paintings. The view is splendid: white-topped mountains, lush wheat fields, plateaux, valleys, vineyards and olive groves on hillsides, and, finally the sea.

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As you get to know Istria you will notice more and more enchanting details: church facades and portals, tiny village alleyways with their specific architectural touches, the babble of a stream, the blossoming cherries. Everything is warm–hearted and friendly here: nature, towns and people.
Istrian cuisine will enchant you with its variety and balance. Sometimes you will experience the Mediterranean side of Istrian cuisine; at other times, its continental side. Adapting readily to the seasons of the year, it always uses the best olive oils and a variety of excellent wines. No matter what time of year you visit Istria, you will find istrian food and gastronomy to be equally strong, passionate and intense. Treat your senses with tastes and smells of the Mediterranean and enjoy the the extraordinary Croatian food prepared just for you.

Itinerary Ideas

Enchanting istrian heart

Itinerary Ideas

Beautiful Prague

The Old Town Hall with the famous Prague Astronomical Clock. The winding lanes of the Jewish Quarter, which you know from the novels of Franz Kafka, steeped in the legend of the Golem. Cafes enticing you to come and have a seat, boutiques and sight-seeing cruises on the Vltava. The Gothic Charles Bridge and Church of St. Nicholas in the Lesser Town, the most beautiful Baroque church in Prague. The Palace Gardens set away from the bustle of the city, Petřín with a lookout tower reminiscent of a small Eiffel Tower and Prague Castle… Each of Prague’s districts has its own characteristic atmosphere and unique charm.

Prague presents itself to you as a changeable city, which likes to alternate styles: it is romantic and successful, ancient and modern, but above all it is a city that is cosmopolitan through and through, and is used to welcoming foreigners. It is time to get acquainted.
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Itinerary Ideas

The taste of Croatia

Your journey orbits around the Culture and Heritage of Croatia. Travelling through the capital city of Zagreb, this would inspire your clients to keep coming back as they learn more about the small secrets hidden in this region.

Some places included in this visit would be Zagreb, National Park Plitvice, Zadar, Sibenik, National Park Krka, Trogir, Split and the jewel of Dalmatia – Dubrovnik.

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The county’s best Roman architectural remains are to be found in Split and Pula: architecturally outstanding complex of Diocletian’s Palace in Split and the extremely well preserved amphitheater in Pula – Istria. Other significant Roman sites include Zadar and Salona (archaeological site near Solin – Split), while numerous smaller finds are exhibited at the archaeological museum in Split.
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In Istria, the important architectural sites are in Porec – the Euphrasian Basilica, which was commissioned by Bishop Euphrasius in 535BC to 50BC. Basilica contains some particularly beautiful Byzantine wall mosaics.

The architecture of the Croatian coastal towns is a sign of Croatia’s history too. The architecture styles are mixture of Romanesque, Renaissance and Baroque architecture. There are lot of less glamorous traditional stone houses with red tiled roofs that stand along the Adriatic coast, standing along with architectural gems of the past and the modern hotel complexes of the late twentieth century.

Exceptionally architecturally attractive to visit are old towns of Dubrovnik, Korcula, Trogir, Sibenik and Zadar.

Itinerary Ideas

Architecture

Itinerary Ideas

Honeymoon

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