An increasingly popular tourist destination


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"Adriyatik’in İncisi" olarak da bilinen Dubrovnik, güzelliği ve büyüleyici geçmişi nedeniyle dünya çapında tanınan ünlü bir sahil kentidir. Antik surların içinde, etkileyici bir geçidin arkasında dolambaçlı sokaklar, teraslı restoranlar, çiçekli merdivenler ve güzel korunan muhteşem kiliseler bulunmaktadır.

Şehrin eski bölümü, Akdeniz hayatının geçmiş devirlerinden kalan izlerini taşır. Limana tepeden Bakan eski kale ve Rönesans döneminden kalma saraylar, Dubrovnik’in taşıt trafiğine kapalı sokaklarına açılır. Bembeyaz kumlarla kaplı sahiller ve turkuaz renkli koyların etrafında keşfedilmeyi bekleyen birçok ada bulunur.

Dubrovnik sahilinin biraz açığında, sık bir ormanla kaplı Lokrum isimli ilk ada, bir Benediktin manastırının kalıntılarına ev sahipliği yapar. Kuzeye doğru seyir yaparak görebileceğiniz Mljet Milli Parkı’nın açığında, doğal limanları, muhteşem sahilleri, deniz ürünleri restoranları ve heyecan verici gece hayatı ile bilinen Korcula ve Lastovo adalarını bulabilirsiniz.

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Something of a late-bloomer, Šibenik is growing out of the shadow of its more popular Dalmatian siblings. The restoration of its four fortresses and the construction of a shiny new marina and hotel complex are deftly transforming the fortunes of this small city: Šibenik has rocketed from a quietly industrial port town to the region's most promising destination.

Šibenik offers everything you could want from an Adriatic holiday: unhurried streets, ancient city walls and pellucid waters. Compared with neighboring Zadar, its marina is blissfully uncramped, and the city is far better connected to the myriad of islands and islets that define this landscape. The surreal Kornati archipelago, a scattering of bone-dry islands surrounded by translucent waters is a short sail away.

Šibenik's marina D-Marin Mandalina is the first in Croatia to receive 5 Gold Anchors, meaning its a verified quality place to berth. Here, NCP runs a top sailing school, offering high-class courses on a variety of yachts.

The beauty of sailing in Šibenik is that its geared towards both new and experienced sailors. Away from the tourist throng of Dubrovnik and Split, visitors can hone their sailing skills in comparative peace - or sit back and relax while someone else does the work.

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Split is the second largest city in Croatia after Zagreb, the capital, and has been the most important city on the Adriatic coast of Dalmatia since the Roman period. The city’s importance received a boost in the third century AD when the retiring Roman emperor Diocletian chose it as the site of his magnificent palace, much of which survives today. Modern Split is a vibrant commercial and tourist center, with several good museums (including, of course, the Palace of Diocletian), a famous woodland park, excellent transport links by ferry, road and air to many of the Croatian islands and international destinations and good facilities for cruising yachts. It is also one of the biggest yacht chartering bases in Croatia.

Visiting yachts have the option of berthing on the noisy quay in the main harbour or in the marinas of Marina Split, also in the main harbour, Marina Zenta a mile E or Marina Spinut and Marina Poljud on the N side of the peninsula on which the city sits. The latter three marinas are operated by a number of yacht clubs, but visitors are welcomed if space is available.

Alternatively, there is the large Marina Kastela halfway between Split and the historic town of Trogir.

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Zadar lies on the Adriatic coast of Croatia, approximately 70 miles NW of Split and 100 miles SE of Rijeka, which together with Dubrovnik constitute Croatia’s four major harbours. The city is separated by the two mile wide Zadar Strait from the two long islands of Ugljan and Pasman to the west.

Built in the 9th century, Zadar’s historic town center has been at the center of many civilizations. Part of the Roman, Byzantine, Venetian, and Austrian empires, Zadar has a unique identity as a result of this blend of cultures.

Today you can enjoy the plentiful history, in addition to the modern revival that Zadar has recently undergone. With restored museums and churches, new restaurants, cafes, and bars, Zadar has plenty of attractions to fill your days. In addition to the spectacular architecture, cuisine, and atmosphere, Zadar sits along the beautiful Dalmatian coast. Wander along Zadar’s waterfront promenade for some jaw-dropping ocean views, and if you’re lucky you can catch one a spectacular sunset.

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