Dubrovnik is Croatia's most popular tourist destination, and it's not difficult to see why. Sitting on the south coast of Croatia, Dubrovnik is steeped in history and known for its distinctive Old Town, encircled with massive stone walls completed in the 16th century, stunning architecture and sculptural detail, and boasts spectacular churches, monasteries, museums, and fountains.
Brač Island sits on the Dalmatian Coast of Croatia and is easily reached by ferry from Split or Makarska in Dalmatia. It is an attractive option for those thinking of heading away from the mainland to a more secluded spot for a holiday and there are many options for getting active, or you can simply relax or take in the beauty of the surroundings and coastline. Zlatni Rat, on Brac's south coast, is Croatia's most photographed beach and offers scuba diving, parasailing, water skiing, jet skiing, sea kayaking and wakeboarding.
Dalmatia is one of the four historical regions located in Croatia and Split is the largest city that can be found there. It is a bustling city full of locals and tourists and is set on Croatia's coastline with a beautiful mountain backdrop. Split if full of restaurants, bars and shops that create an electric atmosphere for you to take in.
The Island of Hvar is considered to be the sunniest part of Croatia, 2724 hours of sunshine each year. With beaches for those who want a relaxing holiday on the sand, and vineyards for those who fancy wine tasting in the sunsine, the island of Hvar offers tourists a mix of peaceful countryside and bustling town.
The Island of Ciovo is located in middle Damatia and is connected to the Croatian town of Trogir by a bridge. The island is fairly small and quiet, making it an attractive holiday destination for those who want to relax by the beach. There are plenty of restaurants and bars on the island, and Trogir and the mainland are just a short journey away.