Dalmatia is located in the south of Croatia and represents a real, true Mediterranean.
Due to it’s natural beauty, cultural and historical monuments and Mediterranean climate and vegetation, tourism is highly developed.
Middle Dalmatia is a county of 170 islands, islets and reefs dominated by the cultural, political and spiritual center, city of Split which is world known for one of the most beautiful buildings – Diocleatian’s Palace.
Central Dalmatia is the most action-packed, sight-rich and diverse part of Croatia, with pretty islands, quiet ports, mountains, dozens of castles and an emerging culinary
scene. Roman ruins, a buzzing Mediterranean-flavoured city and chic dining, wining and partying on the most glamorous isle in the Adriatic all vie for visitors’ attention.
Most sailors enyoing the Dalmatian coast end up visiting Middle Dalmatian islands. They are so varied, and the history of towns like Vis and Stari Grad goes back over a thousand years.
Southern Dalmatia is the smallest and most southern part of Croatian coast, which stretches from south of the river Neretva, Peljesac peninsula covers to Dubrovnik and Cavtat in the south where it borders with Montenegro in the Bay of Boka Kotorska.
Dubrovnik is the tourist center of southern Dalmatia, an old member of the UNESCO World Heritage Site.
The remarkable old town, ringed by mighty defensive walls, is the city’s real highlight, acting as a kind of time capsule for some stunning baroque architecture.
Dubrovnik is also an ideal launching pad for expeditions to the region’s lush islands and spectacular coastline: idyllic little Lokrum, lovely Korčula (famous for its excellent white wines and citadel), Mljet National Park, mountainous Pelješac Peninsula and gorgeous Trsteno Gardens.
The coastline around Dubrovnik and futher south is one of the most beautiful regions in the Adriatic.
The thick pinewoods. reaching down to the sea, the Mediterranean flora and the azure sea combine to creat a unique atmosphere.