The UNESCO World Heritage List contains the beautiful town of Trogir. Trogir is a town with two embankments and is located 25 kilometers north of split. Trogir provides visitors with astounding Renaissance, baroque and Romanesque architecture mixed together and is considered to be one of the best maintained medieval towns in Europe. There is so much to see in Trogir that you need to visit to truly experience all that is has to offer.
Makarska is a port town on Croatia’s Dalmatian coast, known for its Makarska Riviera beaches, seafront promenade and nightlife. On a small bay between wooded headlands, the old town centers on Kačić Square. Makarska has always been the center of the surrounding region known as Makarska Riviera, one of the most famous tourist destinations on the Croatian coast.Croatian coast, attractive for its nature and good climate, rich in tourist attractions and full of hospitable hosts.
Korčula is the birth island of Marco Polo, the famous explorer that ventured along the Silk Road all the way to China. The island of Korčula is built over an ancient Hellenic colony, so its history is over 2,500 years old. The island is located in the Dalmatian coast and is connected to the mainland via a frequent ferry. Korčula is renowned for its cultural heritage and birthplace of many a famous artist. The town on Korčula (aptly named Korčula) boasts an amazing red roofline that hides the most delicious local cuisine. Local sweet dishes such as Cukarin, Rožata and Klašun will go well after a classic seafood dish of freshly caught crabs, mussles and angle fish. Local wine is also exceptional, and includes such names as Plavac, Pošip and Rukatac. If you desire to visit around the island you will find Badija, a small islet that houses a Fransican Abbey. There are many small islets dotting the area, so for the more explorative visitor, this is a great place to enjoy.
In 1979, UNESCO added the "Pearl of the Adriatic" to its World Heritage List. This is the amazing city of Dubrovnik. Settled over 1,500 years ago, and completed in the 17th Century, Dubrovnik is situated to the south of Croatia’s coastline, the city is Croatia’s leading tourist attraction. With its multitude of beautiful shops, restaurants and palaces. This 1,970-meter walled city provides you with a plethora of attractions, excursions, and sea sport opportunities that us a must stop site for all visitors to the Mediterranean.
When visiting Mljet island you must visit Pomena. This small west coast fishing village has a good harbor and is a really quaint and useful stop. Pomena is around a 15 minutes’ walk to the Mljet National Park, where you can see the Malo Jezero (Small Lake). While Pomena only has 50 residents, it has a hotel, restaurant and souvenir shop.
If its beautiful beaches, exclusive bays, and exceptional nightlife you are seeking, then don't look further than Hvar. This amazing 299.6 square mile island is one of Croatia's most popular sites and is a preferred destination of jet-setters seeking romantic meals and wild parties. This island is part of the Dalmatian archipelago and the action is all focused into the Islands namesake city, Hvar. If you want to anchor in a more secluded location, you will find the Pakleni Islands chain nearby.
Don’t try to choose between Trogir or Split. Both offer abundant cultural, historical and culinary perfection in exuberance. Both are unique, and it would be like comparing Paris to Rome, both magnificent, both different, both must be visited. So, if you don’t have a choice in the matter and can only pick one, flip a coin and let fate decide.