Expolre Croatia by sea & unveil its hidden secrets
Dubrovnik is Croatia’s most popular tourist destination as it is essentially a medieval town, whose historic core seems to have been suspended in time.
Split is Croatia’s second-largest city and is a cheerful town that is right in the middle of both tradition and modernity.
Zadar is a fascinating town that’s filled with Roman ruins, medieval churches, and museums based in a small peninsula.
The rich itinerary of its three-thousand-year-old history, where every step you take through the old town is a landmark, begins and ends with the Roman amphitheater.
Dubrovnik is Croatia’s most popular tourist destination as it is essentially a medieval town, whose historic core seems to have been suspended in time. The churches and public buildings mixed with the green-shuttered stone houses form a picturesque image that has relatively remained untouched by the twenty-first century.
Moreover, beyond the city walls, the town’s suburban area exudes Mediterranean an elegance with gardens filled with brightly coloured bougainvillaea and oleanders. This mashed together with trees that are weighted down with figs, lemons, oranges and peaches.
Split is Croatia’s second-largest city and is a cheerful town that is right in the middle of both tradition and modernity. As you walk into the famous Diocletian’s Palace, you’ll be greeted by a number of bars, restaurants and shops all of which are thriving amid the old atmospheric walls that form almost half the old town of Split To top it off; Split has a unique picturesque backdrop with its dramatic coastal mountains that perfectly compliment the view of the turquoise waters of the Adriatic. The city is often seen as a transport hub to the nearby islands, but Split has of late attracted attention by renovating the old cement strolling Riva (seafront) grounds and replacing it with a marble look giving the Riva a whole new beauty to it.
Zadar is a fascinating town that’s filled with Roman ruins, medieval churches, and museums based in a small peninsula. It’s not too crowded, and its two unique attractions – the Sea Organ and the Sun Salutation – have to be experienced to be believed. While it may not be the most picturesque local, the mix of ancient relics, coastal setting and massive tower blocks gives the city it’s own personality and so much character. It may not be as incredible as Dubrovnik, but it’s a living, vibrant city that’s also well enjoyed by residents and visitors alike.
Sleepy to the point of inertia in winter, Primošten in the summer comes alive. Filled with bands playing in the main square, fascinating gift shops selling their wares and energetic and lively kids running around the streets. It’s a romantic location as most tourists stroll up the hill to St George’s Church to watch the sunset, then come around the peninsula’s perimeter in the night.
Pula offers a diversity of attractions to lovers of culture. The rich itinerary of its three-thousand-year-old history, where every step you take through the old town is a landmark, begins and ends with the Roman amphitheater.
Pula has its own International airport and the marina is only 20 min drive away. We suggest getting to Pula a few days before your charter so you can enjoy the beauties of the Istrian peninsula before you set sails to the sea.
It’s the capital city, Hvar Town, is all about luxury hotels, trendy bars and clubs, elegant restaurants, etc. In other words, it’s the Monaco of Croatia. Stari Grad and Jelsa, which are Hvar’s coastal towns, happen to be Hvar’s most cultural and historical centres and are also the more serene and peaceful spots. The place is also well-known for its lilac lavender fields. Moreover, Hvar’s interior also hides abandoned ancient settlements, towering peaks and largely uncharted surrounding areas. It’s worth exploring on a day trip, as is the southern end of the island, which hide some of its most beautiful and isolated coves.
Starting from 1000 EUR pw
Starting from 3500 EUR pw
Starting from 4000 EUR pw
Starting from 3000 EUR pw
Sailing season and climate
Croatia enjoys a Mediterranean climate of hot, dry summers and cool, rainy winters. Summer temperatures range on average from 26 to 30°C in the coastal region. High Season months are considered to be July and August and charter costs are highest in this period. Mid Season months are May, June, September and October when charter prices are lower and the weather is still very nice and warm but a bit windier.