Counties in Croatia
Central Croatia (North Centre)
Istria (North West)
Primorje Gorski Kotar (Central West)
Slavonia (South Centre)
Campings in Croatia
Family camp Heart of nature
Gorica Lipnička 8
Ivana Pavla II 40
auto kamp Kupari
Kupari, Dubrovnik Neretva
77240 Bosanska Krupa
Bosanska Krupa / Bosnia Herzegowina, Central Croatia
Hrvatskih žrtava 121
21218 Seget Donji-TROGIR
Travel Tips & Guides Croatia
Croatia (Croatian: Hrvatska) is a country in Southern Europe on the east side of the Adriatic Sea, to the east of Italy. It is surrounded by Slovenia to the northwest, Hungary to the north, Bosnia and Herzegovina to the east, Serbia in the northeast and Montenegro in the south east. read more...
The first written reference to Varaždin was in 1181, when King Bela III mentioned the nearby thermal springs (Varaždinske Toplice) in a legal document. read more...
Varaždin, with its unique monuments and artistic heritage, represents the best preserved and richest urban complex in continental Croatia. read more...
Varaždin is one of the most important tourist centers of northern Croatia. The old town fortification, the central part of the town, numerous museums, galleries and collections as well as the Varaždin cemetery, protected as a horticultural monument, represent the main tourist attractions of this Central European Baroque town and ancient Croatian capital. read more...
Although the beginnings of Split are usually linked to the building of Diocletian's Palace, there is evidence that this area was inhabited as a Greek colony even earlier. The area's urban tradition is, thus, many thousands of years old, not least due to the proximity of Salona, the capitol of the entire Dalmatia province during the time of the Roman Empire. read more...
A day trip by boat to Hvar is well worth the effort. Boats leave five times a day in peak season (July–August), three times a day outside this period (a single trip cost about 38kn). read more...
Dubrovnik was founded by joining two small towns: Laus, a town on a small island off the southern Dalmatian coast, which provided shelter for the Greek and Latin refugees called Italics from the nearby city of Epidaurum today's Cavtat; and Dubrava, a settlement of Slavic immigrants at the foot of the forested Srđ hill. read more...
The most popular hard alcohol in Croatia is home made rakija. This is a very strong distilled drink made from a variety of fruits. Examples include sljivovica (made from plums), "loza" (made from grapes), and "orahovica" (made with walnuts). All are quite strong and, like most hard liquors, are have an unappealing taste to some people while others find them quite enjoyable. read more...
The city of Dubrovnik was based on maritime trade. In the Middle Ages, as the Republic of Ragusa, it became the only eastern Adriatic city-state to rival Venice. Supported by its wealth and skilled diplomacy, the city achieved a remarkable level of development during the 15th and 16th centuries. Dubrovnik was one of the centers of the development of the Croatian language and literature, home to many notable poets, playwrights, painters, mathematicians, physicists and other scholars. read more...