Luxury Cruises Croatia

Explore Croatia


From the ancient streets of Dubrovnik to the sun-soaked shores of Hvar, each destination we feature is a unique gem waiting to be discovered.
Whether you're seeking historic charm, tranquil beaches, vibrant nightlife, or breathtaking landscapes, you'll find it all here.


The Pearl of the Adriatic

Start your journey through the area of the former Republic of Dubrovnik from its very core. Dubrovnik, one of the most dazzling cities in the world, is a rare example of indescribable beauty, spiritual greatness, and human strength. 1,940 meters of medieval walls outline people’s dreams of freedom, and a performance stage leads to the stars during the Dubrovnik Summer Festival or to the Iron Throne in Game of Thrones. When you arrive in the old town, which is protected by UNESCO, don't forget to shake the hand of the patron saint St. Blaise, who will show you the endless universe of life and thousands of years of history recorded there by works of art. Three of the five existing forts form an integral part of the Walls of Dubrovnik: Minčeta, Bokar, and St. John. The other two forts, Lovrijenac in the west and Revelin in the east, are not connected to the Walls. The main street (Stradun) is the perfect spot for absorbing the beauty of stone compositions beneath the stars, while the Sponza Palace, the Rector’s Palace, the Large and Small Onofrio's Fountains, the Church of St. Blaise, and Orlando’s Column will show you the side of the town that shall forever remain youthful. Explore a plethora of historical and natural sights by visiting museums, discover the green realm of the Trsteno Arboretum, and enjoy the panorama from the Srđ hill, which can be easily reached by cable car. Every view in Dubrovnik is limitless, every memory perfect, and every day seems too short.

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The ancient Scardona was a Roman municipium, port and stronghold for the army, as well as an important centre of trade. After the town had been destroyed and ravaged during the Migration Period, it was rebuilt by Croats, who named it Skradin. It became the seat of a bishopric as early as the 6th century, and in late 13th century, it also became one of the seats of the House of Šubić, the princes of Bribir, who gave the town its charter and made it the capital of Croatia and Bosnia. Because of its favourable geostrategic position, fertile soil and plenty of freshwater sources, Avars, Turks and Venetians all ravaged the town at different points throughout history. Such a tumultuous history is reflected in the town’s valuable cultural and historical heritage, seen at every corner.

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Šibenik sacred heritage The Church of St. Barbara is a monument of Gothic architecture. It is a single-navedchurch whose construction began around 1400. Above the main entrance stands a Gothic niche in which there is a sculpture of St. Nicholas - the work of the Italian master Bonino from Milan. The Church of St. John is a Gothic-Renaissance building built in the 15th century under the name of the Church of the Blessed Trinity. The staircase along the south side of the church is the work of the famous builder from Šibenik Ivan Pribislavić, and is decorated with bas-reliefs. At the foot of the bell tower is a Renaissance window, the work of Nicholas of Florence, and above the window is a relief with a lamb below which is a winged angel. The Church of St. Chrysogonus is the oldest preserved sacral building, and dates from the 7th century. It was built in the Romanesque style. Until World War II, it was used for worship, but during the war it was badly damaged. After restoration, it became the exhibition space of the Museum of the City of Šibenik, and today it is the gallery of St. Chrysogonus. The Church of St. Nicholas was built in the 17th century in the Baroque style, and next to several tombs as votive gifts, there are models of sailing ships. Its facade ends with a bell tower on a distaff, and the lower parts are divided by windows and a portal of simple frames. Inside, painted on the ceiling there are figures of saints and the portraits of donors in folk costumes, and inscriptions mentioning their names.

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The scent of pine trees and the crushing of waves will ensure a special atmosphere for your vacation, while the Gaj lookpoint will make sure you see all the beauty of the Šibenik archipelago.

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Šolta Island

The best part of it all is the fact that you can still feel the spirit of the past while relaxing in one of the island’s coves, or touring small villages near the shore and further inland. Due to historical circumstances, inland villages were the island’s only continuously inhabited places for a long time.

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Brač Island

The northeast shores of the island of Brač look as though they were made out of slices of heavenly corners that harmoniously complement each other and yet they are currently one of the least visited areas of Dalmatia. It is a paradise for those who prefer uninhabited coves and a few secluded lagoons, as well as secure mooring spots amid compact urban centres.

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Kornati National Park

The Kornati islands or the Kornati archipelago is the most indented group of islands in the Adriatic, with a total of 150 islands and islets, of which 89 islands, islets, and reefs are located within the Kornati National Park alone, and are therefore rightly called the most beautiful labyrinth of the sea. The bare landscape resembling the surface of the Moon is merely an illusion, because despite the landscape with sparse vegetation, man and nature have been living in harmony on these islands for thousands of years. The area is filled with numerous sites and landmarks that serve as monuments to life on the islands and the region of Dalmatia in general, including remains of Illyrian settlements, a Roman fish pond, Fort Tureta, a church dedicated to Our Lady of the Visitation, and the stone lace formed by the drystone walls. Visiting the Kornati islands and seeing this beauty of stone is a privilege that visitors remember for a lifetime.

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Pelješac Peninsula

The second largest Croatian peninsula is 65 kilometres long and only 6 kilometres wide, so many occasional travellers are taken by surprise how much content can you fit in this relatively small space.

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Mljet Island National Park

Mljet National Park covers most of the island; several villages, two saltwater lakes – Veliko and Malo Jezero, a Benedictine monastery on the Isle of Saint Mary, and the best natural anchorage in the entire Adriatic in Polače. Numerous fortifications from the Illyrian period have been preserved – forts and graves, most notably those on the Veliki Gradac hill near Veliko Jezero, as well as Gradac od Vodica, just above Vodice spring near Babino Polje. The Roman Palace, which is second in size only to Diocletian's Palace in Split and the Arena in Pula, is one of the most valuable historical heritage sites of the island of Mljet. The Odysseus Cave on the south side of the island is another special feature of Mljet, which is believed to have saved the ancient hero after the shipwreck.

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Korčula Island

The stone backdrop of the old town will tell you the story of the famous explorer and world traveller Marco Polo, who was reportedly born in Korčula, as you walk past elegant palaces, charming squares, and navigate the narrow streets where you can hear the sounds of Moreška, the traditional sword dace from the town of Korčula and get a taste of life in the Mediterranean.

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Lastovo Island

Island of the bright stars One of the legends tells the story of how the Greek god Zeus sent his envoy to find the most beautiful island in the world. He thought this would end the discussion that was going on at Olympus about which island was the most beautiful, Lastovo, Mljet or Korčula. The envoy looked at the islands and could not decide which was the most beautiful one so the gods turned him into a rock, the present island of Glavat.

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Vis Island

Although it was a military base until the end of the 1980s, the island of Vis suddenly found worldwide fame thanks to the Hollywood hit Mamma Mia 2 and the Vis Archipelago Geopark, which is part of the UNESCO world network.

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Riviera Oasis

Enjoy beautiful beaches, clear waters, and a vibrant promenade.

Explore Makarska


Sea Symphony

Zadar's Sea Organ and Sun Salutation create music and light displays powered by the sea.

Explore Zadar

Hvar Island

The Island of Sunshine

Explore the historic town, vibrant nightlife, and hidden coves.

Explore Hvar Island


Where History Meets Modernity

Diocletian Palace is one of the best preserved monuments of the Roman architecture in the world. The Emperor's Palace was built as a combination of a luxury villa - summer house and a Roman military camp (castrum), divided into four parts with two main streets. Southern part of the Palace was, in this scheme, intended for the Emperor's apartment and appropriate governmental and religious ceremonies, while the north part was for the Imperial guard - the military, servants, storage etc. The Palace is a rectangular building (approximately 215 x 180 meters) with four large towers at the corners, doors on each of the four sides and four small towers on the walls. The lower part of the walls has no openings, while the upper floor is open with a monumental porch on the south and halls with grand arch windows on the other three sides. Over the centuries the Palace inhabitants, and later also the citizens of Split adapted parts of the palace for their own requirements, thus the inside buildings as well as the exterior walls with the towers significantly changed the original appearance, but the outlines of the Imperial Palace are still very visible.

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Where Will Your Journey Take You?

Explore the captivating destinations along the Croatian coast. Dive into the rich history of Dubrovnik, discover the hidden gems of the Elafiti Islands, or bask in the beauty of Hvar. Let your wanderlust guide you.

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