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Bol Travel Guide

Bol Sea

Once upon a time Bol was a settlement of wine-growers, fishermen and sailmen, and today it is primarily a tourist settlement. People are direct and original.
This popular Brac settlement has a developed network of modern hotels and diverse accommodation in private houses, apartments and camps.
In regard to catering-oriented activities, there are several clubs, a surfboarding school, a sailing and diving school, a large tennis centre, various sports courts, fitness center and many other facilities.
Bol is the favorite destination for excursion boats and yachtsmen, and has a special berth in port for yachts.
As an attractive tourist destination, Bol promotes its recognizable cultural identity and peculiarities which delight the visitors.
Wider area of Bol is a space with large recreational capacity, with unique cultural-historical, monumental and folklore elements and an original combination of "continental" and maritime ambient.
Small Murvica, with vineyards and beautiful beaches is a true idyll of Bol. It is known for its desert monuments’ remains, especially for Zmajeva spilja (Dragon’s cave), a miniature church within the cave with caved reliefs and religious characters.
Blaca, under the steep cliff within Brac’ roadless region is impressive for its monumental and harmonious structure in which recluses placed stylish furniture, piano, valuable paintings, library, collection of antique weapons and antique clocks, a telescope. The monastery has existed continuously for four centuries, and today it is a unique cultural monument of human effort and human endurance which as an ethnologic exhibit is motivational for modern life.
Gornji Humac and Pražnica are settlements situated in the upper part of the island. They are popular visiting sites for their specific atmosphere, island specialties and other interesting points. When staying at Bol, you should definitely visit Vidova gora and also visit and experience the entire island which during summer creates atmosphere of life’s enjoyment and indulgence.

Croatia Travel Guide

Croatia Travel Guide: Trsat castle in Rijeka

Croatia extends from the foothills of the Julian Alps in the north-west and the Pannonian Plain in the east, over the Dinara mountain range in its central region, to the Adriatic coast in the south.
After more than a decade of civil and ethnic unrest, Croatia is once again emerging as an attractive tourist destination. With its magnificent coastline, 1,185 islands, islets and reefs, Roman ruins and
picturesque medieval villages, it is fast becoming a rival to the magical Greek islands - alluring for lovers of fun, sun, local colour, great food and a little history.

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Dubrovnik Travel Guide

Dubrovnik Old Town

Despite being nearly devastated during Yugoslavia's civil war in the early 90s, Dubrovnik, on Croatia's beautiful Dalmatian coast, has emerged, re-built, as a stunning holiday destination. A holiday in Dubrovnik offers not only magnificent vistas and beaches, washed by turquoise waters, but
also a compact, picturesque medieval core, pedestrianized and surrounded by its original city walls, which captures the imagination of its myriad visitors.

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Hvar Travel Guide

Hvar: City

Hvar is the biggest and the most important town on the island of Hvar - centre of the island's tourism. It is a town of a unique cultural and historical heritage but also an important tourist resort with a centuries-old tradition in tourism.The Town Square in Hvar is among the most beautiful and the largest in Croatia. The square measures 4500 square meters, and the town has developed around this square, starting north of the square in the 13th century and then circling to the south of the square in the 15th century.

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Bourgas Travel Guide

Museums and Galleries

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Makarska Travel Guide

Makarska Night View

The city of Makarska grew around a natural harbor protected by a picturesque peninsula of Sveti Petar (St. Peter) and the cape Osejava. It is the only harbor of this kind between the mouth of the Cetina and Neretva rivers. In the past it provided protection and safe harbor during stormy weather to sailors, pirates and merchants, and nowadays it does the same for yachts, sailing boats and tourist ships. This contributed to its development into a trading port, especially during the Ottoman and Venetian occupation.

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