The country is located in Southeast Europe
|Adriatic Sea||in the west|
|Slovenia||in the northwest|
|Hungary||in the northeast|
|Serbia||in the east|
|Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Montenegro||in the southeast|
|Italy||maritime border in the west|
The coastline is 5835 km (mainland 1777 km, islands 4058 km)
Official – Croatian 95.6%
Unitary parliamentary constitutional republic
EU citizens can stay in Croatia up to 90 days without a visa, while non-EU citizens need a visa to stay in Croatia for the same amount of time
You need to have a passport that has at least three months of remaining validity. If you want or need a visa, then your passport must have at least six months of remaining validity.
A Croatian visa will cost you around 460 HRK (60 EUR, 69 USD)
There are many different types of visa in Croatia, but the most important one when travelling is the tourist visa.
To get a Croatian visa you must visit the Croatian embassy or consulate in your country.
A Croatian visa is usually processed in 15 days, but sometimes the process can take up to 60 days
You can find the address of the nearest consulate or embassy and their contacts on this page.
|Import restrictions within EU:||Import restrictions outside EU:|
|1. tobacco products for passengers aged 17 and older:||800 cigarettes, 400 cigarillos (max. 3 grams each) and 200 cigars||200 cigarettes, or 100 cigarillos (max. 3 grams each) or 50 cigars,|
|1 kg smoking tobacco||or 250 grams of smoking tobacco,|
|or a proportional mix of all these products|
|2. alcohol products for passengers aged 17 and older:||10 liters of spirits over 22%, 20 liters of alcoholic beverages below 22%||1 liter of spirits over 22% or non-denatured ethyl alcohol with more than 80% volume or 2 liters of alcoholic beverages below 22%, or sparkling wines or liquoir wines,|
|90 liters of wine (but only 60 liters of sparkling wine)||or a proportional mix of all these products, in addition you can take both:|
|110 liters of beer||4 liters still wine|
|16 liters of beer|
Other import restriction for all countries:
|1. You can import any amount of medicine for personal use|
|2. Importing animal products is only allowed from EU countries and Andorra, Norway, Liechtenstein, San Marino and Switzerland|
|3. You cannot import protected products such as the ones listed by the CTES|
|4. Any kind of ammunition or firearms must be declared before arriving in Croatia|
Free export of:
|1. 200 cigarettes or 50 cigars or 250 grams of tobacco|
|2. 1 liter of wine and 1 liter of spirits|
|3. 1/4 liter of eau de cologne and 1 bottle of perfume|
|4. articles for personal use|
Children need to have their own passport or identity card.
Pets need to be identifiable, vaccinated against rabies and have a valid health certificate.
|There is no limit within EU.||There is no limit within EU.|
|If coming from outside of EU, you can only import up to 10000 EUR.||If you’re going to a country outside of EU, you can only export up to 10000 EUR.|
1 kuna = 100 lipa
Notes 5, 10, 20, 50, 100, 200, 500 and 1000 kuna
Coins 1, 2, 5, 10, 20 and 50 lipa; 1, 2, 5, 25 kuna
Where can I change my currency?
In Croatia, currency can be exchanged in banks, exchange offices, post offices, Croatia Tourist travel agencies and many hotels. ATMs can also be used to exchange money. It’s very easy to find a place to exchange your currency. Traveler cheques can only be exchanged in banks. If you want to exchange kuna to some foreign currency, you can only do that in banks.
In Croatia banks are open on all days except Sunday. From Monday to Friday, banks are open from 08:00 am to 19:00 pm, on Saturday they are open from 08:00 am to around 12 – 13 pm. Other businesses have a similar schedule.
Exchange rates are similar everywhere, but banks and ATMs can usually provide the best rates. If you’re exchanging cash, many places take a 1% or 1.5% commision fee, with some banks being the exception.
ATMs are found all throughout the country, including the islands. Do note that Croatian ATMs only accept four digit PIN passwords. If your PIN is longer than that, you should change it before departing to Croatia.
If you’re withdrawing cash from an ATM, both your bank and foreign banks can charge you. All banks have different withdrawal fees, but usually it’s a couple of EUR or USD or 13 HRK.
What currency should I take with me?
Euros are the most popular currency apart from kuna. Some hotels or restaurants may accept euros, but it’s not recommended to only have euros. Some prices may be displayed in euros, but only accept kuna. Other currencies are not as popular and having kuna is pretty much mandatory if you want to have a good experience in Croatia.
Is it profitable to cash and change money at the airport?
Generally, it is advisable to change or cash your money somewhere else, but doing this at an airport may not always be a bad option, it all depends on the airport.
How to pay in hotels, shops, restaurants, taxis?
Credit cards are widely supported everywhere, especially in tourist areas, but there’s a commission if you’re paying using a non-Croatian currency. Many smaller institutions like toilets, ice cream trucks or smaller businesses will require cash. If you’re in a more rural location, cash can also be useful.
Tipping is common in restaurants and cafes or bars. In restaurants, you should tip about 10%, while in cafes or bars, you should round up to the nearest round figure.
Buying goods (except petroleum) that are worth more than 740 kuna means that you are entitled to a PDV tax return upon leaving the country.
In Croatia, there are three types of climate:
the climate of Istria, the Adriatic coast and the islands, mild and rainy;
the climate of the Dinaric Alps, cold and snowy in winter and cool in summer with thunderstorms.
For a beach holiday, the best months are July and August.
It is worth while to recall that the northernmost part of the coast (Istria, Rijeka) can sometimes experience thunderstorms, or rainy days even in summer, which are rarer along the coast of Dalmatia.
Autumn rains begin in the middle of September.
July is the hottest month in Zagreb with an average temperature of 21.2°C (70°F) and the coldest is January at 0.1°C (32°F).
The wettest month is November.
Croatia is a great place for any kind of vacation. From historical landmarks to crowded cities and bustling nightlife, there’s something to do for everyone. Croatia is a country with a rich history, from its Roman times to Middle Ages, many thousand year old buildings still dot the country. The city of Dubrovnik, for example, is the crown jewel of Croatian Middle Ages. The nature in Croatia is stunning as well, from serene lakes to thick forests, there are plenty of places to get away from civilization. Beaches are also very beautiful and offer plenty of activities including swimming, kayaking or snorkelling. Cities often have an active nightlife, you can spend your day just eating exotic food or dancing to various songs.
Dubrovnik is probably the most popular tourist attraction in Croatia. The city was built in the 7th century and is especially known for its big and long defensive walls that surround the whole Old Town area. This Old Town area is a UNESCO World Heritage site in itself, because it houses many spectacular monasteries, churches, museums and other important buildings. Many of these buildings also hold incredible artifacts that have stood the test of time. You can also visit the Stradun, a 300 meter long pedestrian thoroughfare that houses many cafes, restaurants and boutiques. At night, the whole Old Town is illiuminated, making this city feel magical.
Dubrovnik is located in the southern part of Croatia. The best way to get there is to fly to Dubrovnik airport. There’s a good amount of flights to Dubrovnik from Zagreb each day. They take about 1 to 1.5 hours. You can also reach Dubrovnik by bus or car, but it takes a very long time, as you have to cover aboud 600km, and you have to pass through Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Diocletian’s Palace is an ancient Roman palace build in 4th century AD for Emperor Diocletian. Not only did Diocletian reside here, but many men from his personal army too, meaning there had to space for everyone. Because of this, there’s the 4 big gates and the palace is split in 2 sides: southern and northern. Inside you can also find exquisite stonework and incredible treasures preserved by time. But this palace is not only a historical landmark – many shops and restaurants are also present here. Moreover, constant festivals and concerts take place in this majestic building, making it especially lively.
Diocletian’s Palace is located in the second most populous Croatian city – Split. The palace is located in the western part of the city, near the harbor. It’s very easy to reach it by bus or on foot. Split is located about 400 km from Zagreb meaning it is possible to reach Split by car or bus. Buses take about five hours, with tickets costing 150 HRK. Trains also run between the cities, but they take about six hours (eight during the night) to reach Split and train ticket costs 225 HRK. Flying is the fastest way to reach Split, with flights taking only 40 minute but costing 500 HRK.
Hvar Town is the crown jewel of the Dalmatian Islands. This is a great place to relax, as Hvar offers some of the best hotels, restaurants and resorts in the country. Water activities from swimming to yachting and kayaking are commonplace here due to harbor, which is also a sight to behold. Interesting historical buildings like a 16th century cathedral and even a fortress are scattered throughout the city. The agricultural makeup surrounding the town is unique too, because olive groves, fruit orchards and lavender fields dot the landscape. Hvar Town is an unique destination, that you won’t find anywhere else.
Because Hvar Town is located on an island, the only way to reach it is by ferry (there are no airports on the island). It’s recommened to get to Split first and then take the ferry to Hvar. Above (Diocletian’s Palace) you can find the some tips on how to reach Split. From Split, you can take a ferry operated by “”Hvar Ferries””. These ferries depart 2 times per day and take about 2.5 hours to reach the destination. Other companies also offer transportation services.
Plitvice Lakes is certainly the most beautiful natural destination in the country. Because of how beautiful the 16 lakes looked, they and the surrounding area are now part of a national park, called the Plitvice National Park, which was the first national park established in Croatia. Near the lakes you can also find breath-taking waterfalls and incredibly lush forests. In these forests you can find animals like wolves, bears and various big birds like falcons. A network of paths and bridges dot the park, making it easy to explore everything. Moreover, you can either explore this natural wonder on your own or take part in a tour.
Plitvice lakes are located southwest of Zagreb. The easiest way of reaching the lakes and the national park, is to take a bus from Zagreb bus station. The ride takes about 2.5 hours.
Rovinj is a small town with an amazing beauty located on the Istrian Peninsula. This is a fishing village that is popular for its boat tours and the Batana Eco-Museum. Inside the town, you will find serene and narrow streets surrounded by pastel-colored houses that will leave you in awe. A church towers over these streets with its elegant bell. In Rovinj you’ll find some of the best rated hotels, art galleries and seafood restaurants in Croatia. Outside the town, you’ll find pristine beauty in the surrounding nature. Rovinj may be a small town yet there’s nothing quite like it.
Rovinj is located about 200km west of Zagreb. Your first option of reaching Rovinj is to take a bus from Zagreb. The ride lasts from 4 to 5 hours and costs from 150 to 200 HRK. You can also fly to Pula airport, which is about 40 km away from Rovinj.
Pula Arena is a Roman amphitheatre built around 2000 years ago. After Diocletian’s Palace, this amphitheatre is definitely the second most imporant Roman landmark in Croatia. Still standing after thousands of years, Pula Arena consists of 30 meter tall walls, 72 arches and 64 rectangular openings. What’s amazing is that since it was build, Pula Arena was used almost constantly. From gladiator fights to medieval fairs to present day concerts that house around 5000 people, the amphitheater was and still is a constant source of entertainment.
Pula Arena is located in center of Pula, making it easily reachable by any means of transportation. Pula is about 200km southwest of Zagreb and you can easily reach it by bus or plane. Taking a bus will cost about 170 HRK and take about 4 to 5 hours. Flying is almost twice as fast, but costs 4 to 5 times more. Pula Airport is located 5 km from the city.
Zlatni Rat Beach also known as the Golden Horn, is a beach with an unusual landform which is often called “”the spit””. The 500 meter length beach itself is filled with small pebbles that make this beach even more beautiful. What’s also interesting is that this beach changes its form depending on the current season and weather. From late spring to mid-autumn Zlatni Rat Beach offers a pleasant atmosphere and incredibly warm water. Various water activities like kayaking, banana boat rides, paddle boats and windsurfing are incredibly popular here. Moreover, many luxury resorts, hotels and restaurants surround the beach. The surrounding nature is incredible too with tall pine trees and rocky mountains.
Zlatni Rat Beach is located in the southwestern part of Croatia, on the island of Brač. First of all, it is recommended to reach Split before departing to the island of Brač (check above in the section “”Diocletian’s Palace”” for more information). There are several ferries ran by Kapetan Luka from Split to Bol, which is the closest city to the beach. Bol also has an airport but flights to it are very rare.
Mljet is a Croatian island that is also a national park. Most of the island is covered by dense forests and woodland, with two saltwater lakes located at the western end of the island. Moreover, the island is filled with beautiful vineyards, small villages and campsites and even a Benedictine monastery. There are many different paths to explore, hike or bike through, with the longest trail being 9 kilometers long. Water based actitivities like kayaking are also very popular around the island. Boat-taxis constantly run around the island, making transportation quite reliable. You can even find accommodations in Mljet, as many families rent out rooms to visitors and there’s even a hotel if you prefer something more formal.
Mljet is easily reachable from both Split and Dubrovnik. Above you can find tips on how to reach both (for Split check “”Diocletian’s Palace””). Both of these cities have flights to Mljet airport. The flight from Dubrovnik takes about 1.5 hours. There are tons of ferries that run from Split and Dubrovnik to Mljet. On the island, buses and water taxis will transport you between major tourist destinations.
The Euphrasian Basilicia, located in the town of Poreč, was built in the 6th century by Roman Catholics. What’s surprising the most is that in those 1400 years, this basilica has barely changed, because most of it is still perfectly standing. Some minor damage and alternations exist, but it’s incredibly fascinating to see a building like that with your own eyes. The Euphrasian Basilica is a great example of Byzantine architecture, with its beautiful tower bell, colorful mosaics and a marble ciborium. with its Because this basilica is historically important, it has been designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Poreč is about 250 km west of Zagreb. From Zagreb, you can easily reach Poreč by car or a bus. By car it will take around 3.5 hours to reach Poreč, while by bus it takes about 4 to 5 hours. Buses depart once every 30 minutes. Taking a plane to Pula airport might be an option, but only if you rent a car because there aren’t many buses going to Poreč from the airport.
Korčula island is the birth place of Marco Polo, a world-renowned explorer. On the island, you can find the town of Korčula that is often called “”little Dubrovnik”” because of its medieval architecture. Medieval walls, stone buildings and towers are popular attractions in the town. However, the most popular location on the island is the house where Marco Polo was born. Besides that, the town of Korčula offers various festivals and performances, including a moreska sword dance, medieval battles and pop music concerts. The cuisine that is found on the island is also exquisite, with specializations in cured seafood, lamb and ham. Green forests, vineyards and serene seas surround the island. There’s something for everyone in Korčula.
To reach Korčula, first you need to reach either Split or Dubrovnik, you can find tips on how to reach them above (for Split go to “”Diocletian’s Palace””). From Split there are several ferries that run daily and take about 2 hours to reach the island. From both Split and Dubrovnik, there are also several buses that run between the cities and Korčula. These buses get onto a ferry, but you don’t need to get out of the bus making it very convenient.
|Single emergency telephone number||112|
|Search and rescue at sea||195|
Please visit this page to find your country’s embassy.
Travel insurance is not compulsory in Croatia, but it’s a good idea to have one. Insurance is issued for each tourist and eliminates the need to pay for medical expenses for emergency medical care. Many insurance also cover things like theft, loss of baggage or even emergency repatriation. Some things that are not covered by insurance in Croatia include extreme sports and other high-risk activities, alcohol abuse, natural disasters and things like epidemics or terrorist attacks. There are several types of insurances like single-trip insurance, annual multi-trip insurance and backpacker insurance. On the lower end, insurance may cost from 30 to 100 USD, but it greatly varies. Moreover, if you need a visa to get into Croatia, health insurance is mandatory.
To visit Croatia, there are no mandatory vaccination requirements, but some vaccines are recommended. These vaccines are: chickenpox, tetanus, flu, measles and polio. Infants between 6 and 11 months should especially get 1 dose of measles vaccine. If you’re planning on travelling in areas filled with wildlife, a rabbies vaccine is highly recommended. Moreover, people who have hepatitis should also have their shots before departing for Croatia.
Water and food standards in Croatia are very good. You should only worry about water if you’re in a very rural area, where water is gathered from unregulated wells. When travelling in rural areas, it is advised to have bottled water with you.
Insects and animals are common in Croatia, especially outside major cities. To avoid insect bites, you should try to cover yourself as much as possible and use insect repellent. In hotels or other places of accommodation, you should always make sure there is enough ventilation. DEET is a useful repellent against ticks and mosquitoes. Permethrin coated clothes are also useful for avoiding bites. If you do get bitten, try to avoid scratching the bites and you should apply hydrocortisone cream or calamine lotion. If you do a lot of outdoor activites, you should regularly check your body for tics. Try to avoid any stray or wild animals you may encounter. If you get bit by any animal, you should instantly wash your wound and go to the doctor. If you wake in a room with a bat, also seek medical care immediately.
Healthcare in Croatia is very adequate, but it also depends on whether you stay in a private or a public hospital. Most public hospitals will provide you with quality services, but some hospitals can have a shortage of staff. Private hospitals always provide high quality services. Obviously, most of the hospital staff won’t speak foreign languages, so it may be hard to communicated if you end up in a hospital. Not all hospitals support credit cards, so cash can be useful.
Croatia is generally a safe country, but theft and other accidents can happen. Terrorism, for example, is rare today but is not an impossibility.
Do not take drinks from strangers and do not carry large amounts of money with you, do not display money and valuables, choose main roads and well-lit places.
The sun is very active at summer months, so you should definitely use sunscreen and drink enough water. On the other hand, during winter, you should be prepared for the cold conditions.
Wash your hands often.
Always be aware of what’s happening on public transport.
Earthquakes, floods and forest fires are the most common natural disasters in the country, so be aware of them.
Not all drugs are legal in Croatia.
If you have a disability it is recommended to stick to major cities or tourist destinations, as many places in Croatia don’t have accommodations for disabled people.
There are three mobile operators in Croatia: Hrvatski Telekom, A1 and Telemach.
|Info||Hrvatski Telekom is biggest mobile operator in Croatia.|
|Cost||85 HRK for a tourist SIM card|
|Speed||2G, 3G, 4G/LTE (capped at 600 Mbit/s)|
|Other||Valid for 7 days|
|You can order additional 7 days of unlimited internet for 60 HRK|
|No calls or SMS|
|Where To Buy||You can buy SIM cards at various stores, service stations, supermarkets, kiosks and official Telekom stores.|
|How to recharge||You can top-up your SIM card with vouchers bought at various stores, at an ATM or online. The smallest top-up is 30 HRK.|
|Info||A1 is the second largest mobile operator in the country.|
|Cost||80 HRK for a tourist SIM card|
|Internet||Unlimited (in reality you can only use 20 GB in a week or 5 GB in a day)|
|Speed||2G, 3G, 4G/LTE|
|Other||100 units for SMS or call minutes|
|Valid for 7 days|
|After 7 days, for 15 HRK you can get unlimited internet for 24 hours|
|Where To Buy||You can buy SIM cards at various stores, service stations, supermarkets, kiosks and official A1 stores.|
|How to recharge||You can top-up your SIM card with vouchers bought at various stores, at an ATM or online. The smallest top-up is 15 HRK.|
|Info||Telemach is the third biggest mobile operator in Croatia.|
|Speed||2G, 3G, 4G/LTE|
|Other||200 domestic call minutes|
|10 HRK credit|
|Valid for 30 days|
|Where To Buy||You can buy SIM cards at various stores, service stations, supermarkets, kiosks and official Telemach stores.|
|How to recharge||You can top-up your SIM card with vouchers bought at various stores, at an ATM or online. The smallest top-up is 16.50 HRK.|
Some tourist SIM cards may only be available during summer months.
For more information, you can go here: https://prepaid-data-sim-card.fandom.com/wiki/Croatia
Check if you need an adapter before starting a trip
Plug type F is useful for the socket C
Some appliances never need a converter. If the label states ‘INPUT: 100-240V, 50/60 Hz’ the appliance can be used in all countries in the world
Croatia is a country with a well developed transport infrastructure. Their roads, especially highways, are among the most safest and modern roads in Europe. Travelling by car is easy and very advisable but if you don’t have an option to do that, Croatia also has very reliable public transport. There also options to travel by air or water. As Croatia’s economy heavily relies on tourism, the country has done a lot to accommodate tourists.
Road traffic is on the right side.
Trains and railways in Croatia are unevenly developed. Some infrastructure is quite outdated (some of it is even pre-WW2) and some trains are slow. There aren’t that many train stations and trains aren’t very comfortable overall. The tickets are very cheap but it’s not very advisable to travel by trains as buses and other transport provide a far better service. For information regarding schedules and prices, go here: http://www.hzpp.hr/en
Bus service in Croatia is excellent. It’s the most widely used way of public transport, as buses cover pretty much all of Croatia. Buses are very comfortable, fast and not that expensive. You can also take an international bus to other countries if you desire. In Croatian islands buses are rare though. Bus prices in major cities start from 10 HRK.
Taxis in Croatia are found almost everywhere. You can either find them at the most popular tourist spots, hail one from the street or call. There are also various taxi apps, the most popular being Cammeo and EkoTaxi. Taxi prices are quite high. Uber also operates in Zagreb, Dubrovnik and Split.
Renting a car can be an excellent choice in Croatia. Not only can you go around the whole country as you please, you can also more easily travel on the Croatian islands. Prices start from are varied and can be anywhere from 20 to 140 HRK or more per day.
Biking in Croatia is mostly concentrated at the coastline or the islands. You can easily rent a bike in those regions but beware that some roads near the coastline don’t have bike paths. Bikes can also be taken onto boats.
Boats mostly operate in the Adriatic Sea. There are some boats that operate in Danuber river but it’s limited There are numerous ferries that can take you all around the Croatian islands. Ferries are comfortable, very reliable and offer a very good service. You can also rent out your own yacht. Sometimes you can buy tickets from the kiosks and instantly jump into a ferry, sometimes you need to reserve in advance. There is also an app called UberBOAT for boat travel.
You can also fly inside Croatia. It’s mostly limited to the biggest cities and is a more expensive but faster way to travel.
There are 9 international airports in Croatia but Zagreb Airport is the most used
Bus: there is an airport bus that can easily take you to the centre of Zagreb. Also a local bus 209 can take you near the centre.
|Price||30 HRK (airport bus) or 4 HRK (local bus)|
|Schedule||5:30 pm to 22:30 am, every 30 minutes (airport bus) or very early morning to almost midnight, every 35 minutes (local bus)|
|Duration of the trip||30 to 40 minutes (airport bus) or 30 to 35 minutes (local bus)|
|Waiting time||you must wait for the departure|
Rental car: you can also rent a car at the airport.
|Schedule||05:00 am to 00:00 am (1,2,3G and 88) and 22:30 pm to 05:30 am (88N)|
|Duration of the trip||15 to 20 minutes|
|Waiting time||Very short, as many buses run from the airport|
Taxi: there are many taxis that can take you to the centre. You can also order an Uber.
|Price||100 to 200 HRK (taxi) or 90 HRK (Uber)|
|Duration of the trip||30 minutes|
Private transfer: you can also request a private transfer.
To Croatians, family is very important and this also applies to tourists and their children. Bringing your kids with you is certainly advised and well worth it, especially when kids under 9 get tons of discounts.
Summer is definitely the best time to travel with kids. All three summer months offer exciting festivals, activities and incredibly warm weather.
Most hotels have accommodations for children, although they might be limited. It can be said that most hotels are family-friendly but few are specifically designed to accommodate children. Kids under 3 can stay in hotels for free, while kids under 9 usually get a large discount. Restaurants usually have kid-friendly menus, which include meals like pizzas or pasta specifically made for children. On the other hand, many restaurants may not have cots or places to change diapers. Transportation may be difficult, as you have to bring either a stroller, a carrier or a seat for your children. Children under 5 are required to have a child seat if they travel by car.
Only the larger stores and supermarkets may have children’s products like diapers, baby formula or baby food. Pharmacies usually also have these products.
Some hotels offer a babysitting or a kid’s club service.
Croatia is a country with loyal attitude towards animals, but, as a tourist, having a pet can introduce some difficulties
|1. Pet Microchip||Your pet must be microchipped with an ISO 11784/11785 pet microchip that consists of 15 digits.|
|2. Vaccinations||Your pet must be vaccinated for rabies no sooner than 21 day before entering Croatia.|
|3. Rabies Titer Test||Pets entering Croatia from a high-rabies country will need to have a rabies titer test. This takes time, in some cases even up to 3 months. If results are acceptable, your pet is allowed inside the country.|
|4. Health Certificate||The following information only covers non-commercial pet importing. If entering Croatia from outside EU, within 10 days of travel you need to have a non-commercial EU health certificate. If entering Croatia from a country inside EU, your veterinarian only needs to update your EU Pet Passport.|
|5. Ticks and Tapeworm Treatment||You pet must be treated to any internal and external parasites before entering Croatia; this must be reflected in the health certificate|
|6. Entering by Air||When arriving at an airport, your pet must be in good health and not carry any diseases that are communicable to humans. If your pet is not in a good health, a veterinarian will treat it at your expense.|
|7. Banned breeds||All bull terrier-type dogs and their crosses which do not have a pedigree issued by a Kennel Club in a country that is part of International Canine Organizations are banned from entering Croatia.|
|8. Other Animals||All other animals like birds, invertebrates, reptiles, fish and other, are not required to be vaccinated.|
|9. CITES||If your pet is not a common like a dog or a cat and especially if it’s a turtle or parrot, it is advisable to check that it is not protected under the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES). You will need to apply for additional permits if this is the case.|
|10. Entering Croatia from Australia or Malaysia||If you’re entering from Australia or Malaysia, you must ensure that:
If your pet is not very big, you can transport your pet on public transport in a suitable carrier. Bigger animals are not allowed on most public transport, with the exception of ferries. In all cases, remember to carry the pet’s ID card and health certificate.
It is better to discuss this issue directly with the driver.
Hotels don’t accept pets very often, but in all cases, you must first inquire if you can bring your friend with you or not. Smaller pets are usually much more accepted than larger ones. Even if a hotel let’s you stay there with a pet, it doesn’t mean that there will be specific accommodations made for your pet.
If all of the above rules are followed, there will be no problems traveling with animals in Croatia.
Transporting animals long distances is a huge stress for them. Please consider this fact in order not to harm your little friend.
And if you cannot leave your pet under the supervision of the house, then take care of purchasing the most comfortable carrying and take with you enough medicines to solve the problems of the animal as soon as possible
It’s recommended to bring your pet to Croatia during the off-season (spring or autumn) because there are less people making it easier to navigate the country with your pet.
Driving in Croatia is usually a good experience. Highways between major cities are modern and safe, even if some of them are being worked on at the moment. More rural or coast roads can be more dangerous, because of their condition. Weather conditions and things like rock slides can affect traffic. Traffic jams are common in popular destinations, especially during the weekend. The biggest problem in Croatia is the drivers – they are aggressive and usually cause a lot accidents just because they’re not cautious. Some rules to remember: 1. Children under 12 are not allowed to sit in the front 2. Winter tires are required from November to March 3. Using a mobile phone without a hands free device is illegal 4. Vehicles entering a roundabout have right of way as do all forms of public transport and school buses
|Speed limit||Rural||80 km/h|
|Alcohol||0.05% mg/L (below the age of 24, it’s 0.00%)|
|Minimal driving age||18 years|
|Minimal rental age||23 years|
|Seat belts||Seat belts must be worn in the front and in the rear|
Tolls in Croatia can be paid by cash or credit card. Many of them cost around 120 HRK.
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Туристическая виза не нужна. Вы могли остаться 60 дней.
Температура в дни посещения от 15 до 25, в горных районах на 5 градусов ниже, температура воды в море 15 С. Кратковременный дождь.
Валюта лек, 1 евро = 123 лека
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Прилет в Тирану
Время в пути ~ 20 мин. , в час пик ~ 40 – 60 мин. найти
"Domi Bed and breakfast" (три звезды)
Стоимсть - 35 EUR. 1 двуспальная кровать, 1 диван-кровать, детская кроватка по запросу (бесплатно).
Завтрак - включено.
Доступна парковка снаружи - 10 EUR / день.
Банк Албании. Банки предлагают лучший курс обмена денег - конвертер валют
Режим работы ресторана быстрого питания «Колонат»: 7-00 средний чек - 7 EUR. Есть детское кресло.
Bunkart2 - величественный бункер, построенный на окраине города в 70-х годах бывшим диктатором Энвером Ходжей. Это невероятное место, чтобы пройти через туннель на склоне холма. Есть несколько комнат, превращенных в небольшие уроки истории, показывающие итальянские и немецкие вторжения в эпоху Ходжа.
Советы - Под землей холодно, подойдет свитер, продолжительность экскурсии 90 минут. Цена 4 EUR, детям до 3 лет вход бесплатный. Время работы с 10 до 19.
Завтрак подается до 10 утра.
Доступ к шоссе свободный.
Скорость 90-110 км / ч, сельская 80, городская 40.
Цена 45 EUR, 1 двуспальная кровать.
Завтрак не входит.
На территории гостиницы имеется парковка.
Заселение в 14:00.
Окрестности гостиницы, удобства Расположение на карте или проверьте другие варианты
Рекомендем погулять. Проходит 10 мин. Расстояние 500 м.
Отдохните и расслабьтесь! Шезлонг и зонт обычно стоят от 3-5 EUR, но если у вас есть собственный, вы легко найдете общественный пляж с бесплатным входом.
Ресторан - "Piceri Cekodima". Еда: пицца, местная, средиземноморская.
Цена 15-25 EUR
Вылет из Тираны
Цена билетов начинается от 45 EUR "Rynair".
Посмотреть другие варианты.
Прибытие в Вильнюс
Из аэропорта Вильнюса "Rynair", на карте , напоминание
Прилет в Тирану
Аренда авто, на карте
Заезд в 14:00. Время в пути обычно 20 мин, час пик 40-60 мин.На карте
Банк Албании. Напоминание .На карте
MC Donald's Works круглосуточно и без выходных.На карте
Bunkart2 - Время работы с 10 до 19. На карте
Ресторан - "À la Santé". На карте
Завтрак подается до 10 утра.
"Rezidenca Cehodhima". Заезд в 14:00
"Radhine beach" - рекомендуем погулять. На карте
Ресторан "Cekodima". На карте
"Rezidenca Cehodhima" - Рекомендуем вернуться в отель на пляже.На карте
Вылет из Тираны. На карте Напоминание
Прибытие в Вильнюс
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