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Sights

Historic cities and unspoilt nature are some of Croatia's top attractions.The vibrant capital city of Zagreb is home to some of the country's bestmuseums, galleries, restaurants, and shopping. Along the coast, centuries-oldharbor towns are packed with Venetian-era stone buildings, while countlesspebble beaches offer things to do such as scuba diving, water skiing, andwindsurfing. On the Adriatic, Croatia's blissful islands are a haven foryachters and those wanting to simply relax and enjoy the Mediterraneansunshine.


Broken Relationships museum
Explore mementoes that remain after a relationship ends at Zagreb's quirkiest museum. The innovative exhibit toured the world until it settled here in its permanent home (it recently opened a second location in Hollywood, too!). On display are donations from around the globe, in a string of all-white rooms with vaulted ceilings and epoxy-resin floors.
Cathedral of St Domnius
Split’s octagonal cathedral is one of the best-preserved ancient Roman buildings standing today. It was built as a mausoleum for Diocletian, the last famous persecutor of the Christians, who was interred here in 311 AD. The Christians got the last laugh, destroying the emperor's sarcophagus and converting his tomb into a church in the 5th century, dedicated to one of his victims. Note that a ticket for the cathedral includes admission to its crypt, treasury and baptistery (Temple of Jupiter).
Dolac Market
Zagreb’s colourful fruit and vegetable market is just north of Trg Bana Jelačića. Traders from all over Croatia come to sell their products at this buzzing centre of activity. Dolac has been heaving since the 1930s, when the city authorities set up a market space on the 'border' between the Upper and Lower Towns.
Stradun
Street Stradun or Placa how is called by Dubrovnik people, is the main street of the town. It stretches between the two town gates, the gate of Pile and Ploče. By walking reward remember that on that site once was the sea that separated the city into two parts. Today is paved with stone blocks, which are polished to shine a wooden floor, so it is called street-salon. All the houses were built on the Stradun after an earthquake hit the city in 1667. Have a similar layout, but almost all have the same facade and are the same height.
Zrinjevac
Officially called Trg Nikole Šubića Zrinskog but lovingly known as Zrinjevac, this verdant square at the heart of the city has become a vital part of Zagreb. It's filled with stalls almost year round, and features festivals and events, be it summer or winter.
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