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Croatia, Cites

For first-time visitors to Croatia, Dubrovnik is the place to begin a tour of the country's coast. Even Dubrovnik’s famous walls, which surrounded the entire medieval city with saw-toothed crenulations, can’t keep the hordes of tourists out. On the plus side, this means there are lots of traveler resources available, which softens the transition from speaking English to speaking Croatian. More importantly, Dubrovnik, like Venice and Lisbon, is worth fighting the throng. 

Split is the largest city on the Croatian coast, located in the middle of the Dalmatian Coast. Home to Croatia’s most impressive ancient ruins, Split’s Old Town actually occupies the same area as the retirement palace of Emperor Diocletian, one of the greatest Roman emperors ever to have lived.

Instead Zagreb combines a vibrant, modern energy with plenty of old-world charm and graciousness. The town center is full of elegant Austro-Hungarian buildings housing fashionable boutiques, renowned restaurants, rowdy pubs and scruffy beer halls. Nearby galleries show off local masterpieces, the concert halls host international stars and the latest sounds spun by DJs echo out onto the cobbled streets from crowded clubs.

Hvar is a Croatian island in the Adriatic Sea, located off the Dalmatian coast, lying between the islands of Brač, Vis and Korčula. Approximately 68 km long, with a high east-west ridge of Mesozoic limestone and dolomite, the island of Hvar is unusual in the area for having a large fertile coastal plain, and fresh water springs. Its hillsides are covered in pine forests, with vineyards, olive groves, fruit orchards and lavender fields in the agricultural areas. The climate is characterized by mild winters, and warm summers with many hours of sunshine.
The national park is world-famous for its lakes arranged in cascades. Currently, 16 lakes can be seen from the surface.These lakes are a result of the confluence of several small rivers and subterranean karst rivers. The lakes are all interconnected and follow the water flow. They are separated by natural dams of travertine, which is deposited by the action of moss, algae, and bacteria. The particularly sensitive travertine barriers are the result of an interplay between water, air and p
Rovinj  is a city in Croatia situated on the north Adriatic Sea, on the western coast of the Istrian peninsula. it is a popular tourist resort and an active fishing port
Rovinj is the town which can be given the title of the most romantic town in Croatia. With its narrow, steep and crooked streets and interesting architectural appearance it reminds of magical empire and it thrills on the first sight.
The centre of the town was, from the early medieval, surrounded by defence wall. The entrance to the town was through seven doors, of which three kept primal shape. Part of Rovinj inside old walls - small area on small limestone island, determined the shape of settlement. Rovinj’s landscape has its peculiarities which place it in natural sights of Croatia. Old part of town used to be on the island, but in 18th century the canal was filled in and peninsula was created. The town represents the combination of eternal Rome, beauty of Venice and elegance and charm of Mediteranean.
Zadar is the oldest continuously inhabited Croatian city. It is situated on the Adriatic Sea, at the northwestern part of Ravni Kotari region.
Zagreb has culture, arts, music, architecture, gastronomy and all the other things that make a quality capital city – it's no surprise that the number of visitors has risen sharply in recent years. Croatia's coastal attractions aside, Zagreb has finally been discovered as a popular city-break destination in its own right. Visually, Zagreb is a mixture of straight-laced Austro-Hungarian architecture and rough-around-the-edges socialist structures, its character a sometimes uneasy combination of the two elements. This small metropolis is made for strolling the streets, drinking coffee in the permanently full cafes, popping into museums and galleries, and enjoying the theatres, concerts and cinema. It’s a year-round outdoor city: in spring and summer everyone scurries to Jarun Lake in the southwest to swim or sail, or dance the night away at lakeside discos, while in winter Zagrebians go skiing at Mt Medvednica (only a tram or bus ride away)