Plitviče Lakes National Park is a forest reserve located in the heart of Croatia and is home to 16 interconnecting lakes, waterfalls, and a limestone canyon. Hiking trails and footpaths wind around the water, where you can observe a 78m sparkling waterfall.


Rovinj is a Croatian fishing port in the north Adriatic Sea on the western coast of the Istrian peninsula with a population of 14,294. This old town is situated on a hill, with houses tightly packed down to the seafront. Cobbled streets lead to the hilltop church of St. Euphemia and its towering steeple.



Šibenik is positioned off the Adriatic coast in Croatia and opens up to the Kornati Islands. The Cathedral of St. James, built in the 15th century and ornamented by 71 faces, is a significant architectural masterpiece and part of the UNESCO World Heritage List. Close by, in the Prince’s Palace, you can explore the Šibenik City Museum with exhibits covering antiquity to the current day. St. Michael’s Fortress has an outdoor amphitheater, with spectacular views of Šibenik Bay and nearby islands.

Split is the capital and second-largest city in Croatia and the largest city on the Adriatic coast.

The most populous city on the Adriatic Coast, Split has historically been under Venetian, Roman, Italian, Austrian, Yugoslav, and French rule, and its varied culture reflects it! A UNESCO World Heritage Site and home to great historical sites like Diocletian’s Palace, the Grgur Ninski Statue, and the Cathedral of Saint Domnius. Enjoy the Riva Harbor, shop the Green Market, and try local foods and wines.

Vis is a town on the legendary island in southern Croatia on the Adriatic Sea. It has a complex, multicultural past, having been ruled by the Romans, Greeks, Austrians, Venetians, and Italians. In the 20s, it was a part of Yugoslavia, and in the 40s, it was transformed into a military base and one of Tito’s personal retreats.


Zagreb, Croatia’s capital and largest city, is known for its 18th- and 19th-century Austro-Hungarian architecture. It is Croatia’s economic and cultural hub with a typical Central European flair. Nestled in the center of Upper Town is the Gothic, 13th-century twin-spired and colorfully tiled Cathedral, St. Mark’s Church.