Where to Sail in Croatia (2022)

Where to Sail in Croatia

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With a breathtaking coastline, crystal-clear waters, and over a thousand islands, a sailing vacation in Croatia is a dream.

It’s a place that’s perfect to explore by sea, with the feel of the French Riviera a half-century ago. It’s possible to find tranquil anchorages, even during the height of the season when the weather conditions are idyllic.

The country’s second-largest city, Split, is an ideal place to start a yacht tour, with some of the most popular and well-known islands, Hvar, Brac, and Korcula, only a short day sailing trip away. The city itself has lots to offer, dating back to the late 3rd century, birthed when Roman emperor Diocletian decided to build his retirement residence here. Today, the maze-like palace boasts some of the most well-preserved Roman architecture in the world. There’s also an international airport in the nearby town of Kaštela close to Trogir, less than a 30-minute drive away with flights to/from all major European cities, which makes it very accessible for vacations in Croatia.

It’s no wonder that an increasing number of visitors are choosing to travel to Croatia, embark on a Croatia yacht charter and enjoy a sailing experience every year, but with so many options, where do you go?

We have included a short guide to sailing and the routes offered when you visit Croatia on one of our private yacht vacation, to help with planning your trip.

Where to visit on your yacht charter in Croatia

Looking for ideas on where to sail for your Croatia yacht tour on our charter boats? We’ve put together a selection of our favorite islands on the Croatian coast and towns along the Dalmatian coast which are popular among the guests on charter boats.

Where to Sail in Croatia (1)

Šolta Island

Šešula Bay

Šešula bay in Solta is known for its scenic atmosphere and is an ideal place to spend the night in a peaceful setting whilst exploring Croatia.

From here, enjoy a stroll to the nearby historic town of Maslinica with its postcard-perfect looks, idyllic beaches, colourful sunsets, and shops selling locally made items like wine, honey, and schnapps. You can delve into local wine by contacting Kaštelanac winery for pickup, discovering the history of the island’s famous Zinfandel and traditional vineyards. Or just relax on board with a view of the peaceful bay, perhaps swimming in the calm, turquoise waters.

Before setting sail, be sure to visit either of the two restaurants here, Šišmiš and Šešula, which offer mooring buoys free of charge to guests who dine with them. During high season, it’s best to make reservations in advance.

Where to Sail in Croatia (2)

(Video) Sailing Hvar, Croatia's Island Paradise - Tranquilo Sailing Around the World Ep.8

Vis Island

Vis Town

Vis was closed off to the public for 40 years while used as a military base, resulting in little development with lots of unspoiled terrain. Day sailing and arriving in Vis in the late afternoon is a fantastic way of exploring Croatia.

Home to spectacular nature and interesting history, with military tours departing from both Komiza and Vis Town. It’s also renowned for its wine production, with winemaking traditions that date back to ancient times and local vineyards for sampling the results.

Arrive at Vis town early in the high season for a space in the large quay or use the mooring buoys for a fee. With time to explore, rent a scooter or bicycle, traveling the winding roads, or head to Lipanović, one of the most popular wineries, just 10 minutes away on foot. It’s definitely worth making a stop when sailing on one of our skippered charters.

Where to Sail in Croatia (3)

Dubrovnik

Dubrovnik

Dubrovnik dates all the way back to the 7th-century when it was known as Ragusa. Today, visitors of all types come to enjoy its fabulous ambiance, particularly in the historic Old Town, surrounded by medieval stone walls.

It was Lord Byron who called it the “Pearl of the Adriatic,” a name that’s stuck ever since. In recent years, many travellers have come to tour “Game of Thrones” filming sites and walk atop those defensive walls for stunning views of the turquoise sea and the historic town centre. With so many different things to see and do, we could write several destination guides about Dubrovnik alone.

There is no free anchoring or mooring buoys, and the small harbour is off-limits, but there are two marinas with all the essential amenities within easy reach, including ACI Marina Dubrovnik and Marina Frapa, the closest. One of the most popular sailing routes is Dubrovnik to Split, so let’s get planning your trip!

Where to Sail in Croatia (4)

Pelješac Peninsula

Ston Town

Ston’s ancient defensive walls are the second-longest in the world, built when Dubrovnik was still a state in an effort to protect its stone quarry that’s still in operation today. During sailing trips, a visit here is a special treat for history buffs as they’re still largely intact.

Ston is also famous for its oysters, producing some of the best you’ll find in Europe – they can be enjoyed in many of the town’s eateries. The Pelješac peninsula itself is a top wine region, in fact, this is where California’s famous Zinfandel was birthed.

While there are no mooring buoys, you can anchor for free just a couple of miles south, and the Ston town quay can comfortably accommodate more than 20 sailing yacht hulls. It’s a great stop for all skippered charters that are sailing the Dalmatian Coast.

Where to Sail in Croatia (5)

Korčula Island

Korčula Town

A stunning stop on your sailing charter is Korcula. This is a beautiful small island with forests, sandy beaches, olive groves and vineyards.

Walled Korcula Town looks like it came straight from a storybook, complete with gates, towers, and ramparts. Often referred to as a “mini-Dubrovnik” it’s said to the birthplace of the famous international explorer Marco Polo, and visitors can even peek inside his birth house, which now serves as a museum. You’ll notice plenty of Venetian influences throughout, like St. Mark Cathedral with its pair of winged lions.

If you’re visiting in the summer, which offers excellent weather conditions, and want a space at the ACI marina nearby in yacht week, be sure to make reservations. Other options include the town quay on the opposite side of town or anchoring in Luke Bay for a fee. Getting around Croatia is very accessible – by Croatia yacht charters on sea or by walking around towns inland.

Where to Sail in Croatia (6)

Hvar Island

Stari Grad

Picturesque Stari Grad is Hvar’s oldest settlement, dating back to the 4th-centry BC – it’s said that the mythical Argonauts, led by Jason, were the first to visit, and today, many visitors come to enjoy its history and the endless lavender fields nearby. It’s filled with historic homes, shops, and museums, while shopping, cycling, and excursions to its UNESCO-listed fields are nearby. If you want to explore on your own, bike, scooter and car rentals are available. Many who arrive by boat on charter types like a sailing yacht or a private yacht simply pick up a bottle at a small wine shop to sip while enjoying the surroundings before dining at one of the many outstanding restaurants. The town quay is Croatia’s second largest and there are also a couple of mooring buoys here.

(Video) Croatia 7 Day Course (Sailing Virgins) Ep. 25

Where to Sail in Croatia (7)

Brač Island

Lučice Bay

BracIsland is the largest of the Croatian islands, home to tranquil Lučice bay which offers many mooring buoys, although you will have to pay a fee whether or not you dine at the restaurant that owns it While you can anchor in an adjacent bay, you’ll be more exposed to the elements. It’s worth finding a spot here to stick around and chill on deck, surrounded by the crystal-clear cobalt waters and dense pines with their aromatic scent wafting through the air. You’ll find two restaurants here or you might head to Milna town on the other side of the hill. A 30-minute jaunt, it offers old-world Mediterranean charm and fabulous local eateries serving authentic Dalmatian fare, including lots of fresh seafood. This fresh food alone is a reason to visit Croatia!

Where to Sail in Croatia (8)

Brač Island

Milna Town

If you prefer to stay in Milna on Brac Island, there are no mooring buoys, but there are three marinas here, including Marina Vlaška at the entrance to the channel and two right in the centre of town, including ACI Milna at the end of the bay and Yacht Center Marina next to the fueling dock on its south side. Anchoring is free in the southern bay before you enter the town, although you’ll be exposed to the elements there. Milna is known for its laid-back atmosphere, small stone homes and buildings made using the island’s famous white limestone, as well as its gorgeous long coastline. Near Marina Vlaška you’ll find a café with a veranda ideal for sunset-watching, and a pebble beach for swimming.

Where to Sail in Croatia (9)

Vis Island

Komiza Town

Komiža town is another ideal option on unspoiled Vis Island. It boasts a spectacular backdrop of Hum hill and is surrounded by multiple, often deserted beaches. There are a number of outstanding restaurants, including one serving famous lobster, having exported them since the 16th-century to other places around Europe. You can easily explore more of the island by taking a tour or renting a scooter, and this is also the best starting point for trips to the famous Blue Cave. Diving enthusiasts can spot with planes and sunken ships below the water’s surface. The town quay is small and busy, but there are mooring buoys if you can arrive before 4 p.m. and get by without water and electricity.

Where to Sail in Croatia (10)

Pakleni Islands

St Clement Island

St. Clement Island, also known as Veli Otok (Big Island), is the largest of the renowned Pakleni archipelago that lies just off the coast of Hvar. A remote string of island jewels, the tranquil Paklenis are known for their stunning beaches and peaceful setting. You’ll find a wonderful little harbour at St. Clement with waterfront restaurants and a marina, as well as a famous chapel dating back to the 15th-century. It’s easy to reach Hvar Town from here as well, to take advantage of the lively nightlife and world-class restaurants or explore the historic sites and medieval architecture. While there are no moorings at St. Clement, you’ll find multiple anchorages in the Pakleni Islands’ beautifully secluded coves and bays. Do these paradise islands get you excited about planning your trip?

Where to Sail in Croatia (11)

Šolta Island

Maslinica

Maslinica is a village in the heart of the central Croatian islands just south of Split’s busy port on the mainland.

Located on Solta Island, its small harbour offers scenic beauty and a tranquil ambience along with idyllic beaches and spectacular sunsets. It’s also famous for its olive groves, with its name derived from the world maslina, which translates to olive.

Here you can check out the shops that sell locally made products like olive oil, honey, wine, and schnapps, or just toss a towel down on the beach to sunbathe. The taverns offer delicious eats too. While there are no moorings here, when enjoying one of our Croatia yacht charters you can anchor in the adjacent bay of Sesula or tie up at the Maslinica harbour’s pier.

Where to Sail in Croatia (12)

Northern Dalmatia

Skradin

Skradin is known for its Venetian architecture and charming cobbled streets. It’s a popular gateway to Krka National Park, located at the park’s river entrance making it easy to visit the Mediterranean’s highest waterfall, Skradinski Buk, and enjoy a swim in the serene pool at the bottom.

(Video) Sailing Croatia - Dubrovnik and Nearby Islands

As you make your way up the river, stop at one of the local mussel farms to pick up this delicious delicacy. Skradin’s location makes it a popular place, which means you’ll need to book ahead to stay at MCI Marina when arriving during the high season. There are also some mooring buoys on the other side of the riverbed and anchoring is also allowed on the north side of the river before reaching the marina.

Where to Sail in Croatia (13)

Northern Dalmatia

Zlarin

The only village on the small island of the same name that sits at the mouth of the Krka river, Zlarin offers an idyllic spot for relaxing and just soaking up the sun in peace with no cars allowed here. Its historically famous for harvesting and processing red coral, with both a small museum and jewellery shop dedicated to the island’s tradition.

You’ll find several good cafes for enjoying the local atmosphere as well as fine restaurants for dining like the family-run Ivana. There are payable mooring buoys, or you can anchor for free, but you’ll usually found a space to more on the large town quay, which is protected from most winds, although if a north-westerly blows in, it can get quite choppy.

Where to Sail in Croatia (14)

Kornati National Park

Lavsa island

Lavsa Island is an uninhabited island in Kornati National Park known as the “crown of Croatian islands.” You’ll need a ticket (best purchased a day or more in advance online or via tour agencies) for all charter types to enter and enjoy the protected park and its underwater life.

It includes the use of its mooring buoys as well as entrance to the adjacent Nature Park Telaščica just north. The island itself is tiny but it offers a perfect hidden cove to stop overnight along with an excellent restaurant with a menu of delectable fish dishes. If you have a diving license, contact one of the local diving centres to discover the protected area’s truly magical underwater world as part of your sailing trips. You won’t want to miss it.

Where to Sail in Croatia (15)

Northern Dalmatia

Rogoznica

Set within a deep, sheltered by, the small resort town of Rogoznica has a long history as a fishing village, a place where local fishermen often sell their catch so you can pick up some of the freshest. It sits on a small island linked by a bridge to the mainland and has a waterfront with restaurants, bars and shops offering picturesque views over the bay, particularly at sunset.

Enjoy an adventure by walking inland to Dragon’s Eye Lake, a saltwater lake surrounded by soaring cliffs popular for cliff jumping. The town hosts the highly acclaimed Marina Frapa with mooring buoys on both sides of the bridge, while the town quay is on the island and free anchoring is possible further inland for those getting around Croatia by boat.

Our Most Popular Sail Croatia Itineraries

Here is a selection of itineraries that our Croatia travel experts have designed to assist you with planning your Croatia sailing trips.

  • Croatia Sailing Getaway

    Yacht Charter

    5 Days

    $2,048 Per Person

    (Video) Croatia Sailing - Split to Dubrovnik boat cruise 2020

    VIEW ITINERARY
  • Dalmatian Islands Yacht Tour

    Yacht Charter

    5 Days

    $2,150 Per Person

    VIEW ITINERARY
  • Croatian Islands, Oysters and Wine

    Yacht Charter

    9 Days

    $2,869 Per Person

    VIEW ITINERARY

Lets Start Planning your Trip

Speak to our experienced Croatia travel specialists about designing an itinerary to suit your groups budget and trip preferences.

  • Request a Quote

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FAQs

What is the best time to sail in Croatia? ›

There's a best time for everyone for cruises in Croatia, with the shoulder season of April through to around mid-June, as well as late September and October bringing fewer crowds and opportunities to be surrounded by nothing but the endless blue of the sea and the Dalmatian islands.

Can you sail in Croatia? ›

With a breathtaking coastline, crystal-clear waters, and over a thousand islands, a sailing vacation in Croatia is a dream. It's a place that's perfect to explore by sea, with the feel of the French Riviera a half-century ago.

Where does Sail Croatia leave from? ›

We depart from the Port of Gruz at 1pm. We'll have lunch onboard, allowing you to get to know your fellow shipmates as we sail north through the beautiful Elaphite islands.

Is the water rough in Croatia? ›

The Adriatic is almost always calm, or “calm as oil” as Croats would say. There are usually no big waves or swells, just small ripples and rolls that are perfect for sailing, snorkelling and swimming.

Is it windy in Croatia in September? ›

June to August: Sunny, blue skies every day, temperature from 26°C to 30°C. Winds generally NW 10 to 20 knots. September to October: Occasional showers (rain possible in late October). Winds generally NW 10 to 20 knots, but can be stronger in October.

What is sailing like in Croatia? ›

Croatia is one of the best sailing destinations in the world for a number of reasons: the islands are close together so you don't have long distances to cross (meaning it's safer), the winds are generally much calmer compared to other destinations, and the islands and coastline are lined with ancient historical ruins.

Is there tide in Croatia? ›

TIDES. Tides have relatively small amplitudes in Adriatic. In the south area, the amplitudes rarely reach 40 cm, and in Istria and Bay of Trieste it rises up to about 1 m. In narrow channels and bays, high tides can get pretty high during the strong SW wind.

Where do yachts dock in Split Croatia? ›

Marina Lav is a superyacht marina located on the Dalmatian Coastline, near Split, Croatia. It can host yachts of up to 50 metres (164 feet) in length and has a great variety of supporting facilities and services in a dream location.

How far is Dubrovnik airport from cruise port? ›

The distance between Dubrovnik Airport and Dubrovnik Gruz Cruise Port is 22.5 km and takes 35 minutes with a private transfer.

Is there WIFI on Sail Croatia? ›

Each Navigator ship is equipped with WI-FI (we would never let you down like that). If the Navigator Cruise sounds like your idea of a good time, your next step is to choose which ship type you'd like to book! For budget-savvy travellers, Standard and Ensuite ships are your best bet.

What is MedSailors? ›

The MedSailors Sail Turkey route is a 7-day sailing trip along the Turkish coastline on board your own yacht. Your breakfast and lunch is prepared fresh each day, and dinners are usually on shore at beach restaurants and traditional tavernas. In 2019, the route will operate between May - June, and September - October.

Is there sharks in Croatian waters? ›

So, can sharks be found in Croatia's waters? The short answer: yes. There are up to 47 different species of shark found in the Adriatic, including blue sharks, bull sharks, tiger sharks, and, yes, even the fearsome great white shark!

Is it safe to swim in Croatia sea? ›

Yes, swimming in the Adriatic Sea in Croatia is regarded as generally safe as long as you take some precautions: Always gradually enter into the water. Before jumping, make sure it's deep enough. Many Croatian beaches are rocky or concrete.

Is there jellyfish in Croatia? ›

there's no jellyfish in Croatia that can kill you, but it may be rather unpleasant with the bites and so...

How many days in Croatia is enough? ›

How Many Days are Enough in Croatia? 10 days is the ideal amount of time for most travelers to explore Croatia. With that said, Croatia is an incredibly diverse place to visit with a lot of things to do, so if you have more time you can visit for three weeks or even a month.

Is Split or Dubrovnik better? ›

Maybe you just want a quick answer to the question: Is Dubrovnik or Split better? Dubrovnik is a better travel destination for foodies, and has a better Old Town. Split offers better nightlife, better day trip options, and is generally cheaper than Dubrovnik. Both destinations offer excellent beaches.

What is the rainy season in Croatia? ›

The wetter season lasts 7.9 months, from September 18 to May 13, with a greater than 22% chance of a given day being a wet day. The month with the most wet days in Split is November, with an average of 9.2 days with at least 0.04 inches of precipitation. The drier season lasts 4.1 months, from May 13 to September 18.

Are beaches better in Split or Dubrovnik? ›

Dubrovnik is one of the most beautiful walled cities in the world, very elegant, with better beaches and better hotels than Split. Both towns are must-visit places in Croatia.

Which is the best Croatian island to visit? ›

Hvar. Croatia's trendiest island destination, Hvar Town sprawls around a sheltered harbour packed with yachts, a vast paved piazza with a baroque cathedral at its centre.

What is the best way to travel around Croatia? ›

How to get around in Croatia
  1. Bus. Bus services across Croatia are excellent and relatively inexpensive. ...
  2. Boat. Numerous boats connect the main coastal centers and their surrounding islands year-round, with services extended in the tourist season. ...
  3. Train. ...
  4. Car. ...
  5. Air. ...
  6. Bicycle. ...
  7. Local transportation. ...
  8. Accessible transportation.
14 Jun 2021

Is Dubrovnik tidal? ›

The tide is currently rising in Dubrovnik. As you can see on the tide chart, the highest tide of 0.2m was at 11:42am and the lowest tide of 0.1m was at 5:38am.

Is the Adriatic tidal? ›

Tidal movements in the Adriatic are slight, although larger amplitudes are known to occur occasionally. The Adriatic's salinity is lower than the Mediterranean's because the Adriatic collects a third of the fresh water flowing into the Mediterranean, acting as a dilution basin.

How far is Split from the cruise port? ›

Distance from cruise port: 53.5 miles (86 km) west of Split.

Where do superyachts go in Croatia? ›

Yacht fuel bunkering in Croatia

There are locations across Croatia where yachts can fuel. Marina Lošinj, Marina Biograd na Moru, Marina Mandalina Šibenik and Marina Kaštela all have yacht fuel stations alongside their marina facilities.

How far is Port of Split from the town? ›

Split, Central Pier is located about 632 m from the town centre, which is only a 8 minute walk. Near Split, Central Pier you can find: hotels or hostels (click here to see available accommodation).

Can you walk into Dubrovnik from cruise ship? ›

Although the cruise ship passenger can walk to the historical town (uphill and without much to see on the way), all cruise lines offer shuttle Buses to the Historical Town - the main attraction of Dubrovnik and a UNESCO Heritage Site.

Where do cruise ships stop in Croatia? ›

Dubrovnik is the most visited port in Croatia and one of the most popular cruising destinations in the Mediterranean cruise ship itineraries.

Where do cruise ships dock in Croatia? ›

Dubrovnik is an Adriatic Sea cruise port and city in Croatia, and one of Europe's historically most prominent and popular vacation travel destinations. The city has population around 43,000 (metro over 66,000). Other major Croatian passenger (cruise and ferry) ports are Split, Zadar, Rijeka, Sibenik.

How many people can go on a boat in Sail Croatia? ›

We have a variety of Standard Ships available that can accommodate between 24 and 36 guests. These ships are available to book on a per person basis or as a ship charter. Standard Ships operate on our Navigator Cruises, offering 7 day party cruises for 18 - 39 year old travellers.

How many people go on Sail Croatia Navigator cruise? ›

Let me introduce you to Sail Croatia's Navigator Cruise. Think picturesque Dalmatian destinations, Croatian hotspots and the best nightlife Croatia has to offer onboard a ship with up to 40 like minded travellers between 18-39.

How much does MedSailors cost? ›

I think that this is one of the best features of MedSailors: they're affordable and worth the money! For a price tag that starts at $500* only (or Php 25,000~) this already includes: 7 days of fun in an awesome yacht with an experienced + qualified skipper.

Can you sail from Croatia to Greece? ›

There are no direct ferries operating from Croatia to Greece – instead you will have to take a detour via Italy. Ferry travel is most convenient if you are departing from Dubrovnik, with Bari (Italy) most likely to be the connection point.

How do you get from Split to Dubrovnik? ›

The first ferry route that runs from Split port to Dubrovnik, Gruž port (via Brac, Hvar, Korcula and Mljet) is in operations daily from May to October, departing from Split daily at 07:40 and arriving in Dubrovnik at 12:00 noon. All departures are daily. The journey time is 4 hrs and 40 minutes.

Where is Croatia USA? ›

The simple answer for those unfamiliar with the country is that Croatia is in Europe. But the more detailed answer is that it's bordered by Bosnia and Herzegovina, Hungary, Montenegro, Serbia, and Slovenia. And, if you look on a map, it's just across the Adriatic Sea from Italy.

What is the best time of year to visit Croatia? ›

When is the best time to visit Croatia? The best time to visit Croatia is during the summer months, from June to September, when sunlight is plentiful and temperatures are warm, between 66°F and 86°F. These conditions are ideal for boating and swimming in the blue waters around the islands.

Is it cheaper to travel to Greece or Croatia? ›

The Greek Isles are world famous, but so is Dubrovnik, the coastal town and top tourist destination in Croatia. In general, Greece is more expensive than Croatia. Greece's popularity with tourists and its use of the euro mean that costs are comparable to other Western European countries.

Is there a ferry from Croatia to Italy? ›

The ferry connection Split to Ancona is the most important ferry connection between Croatia and Italy. The Croatian ferry company Jadrolinija operates a whole year connection, with up to 4 weekly departures in the summer season.

Is Split or Dubrovnik better? ›

Maybe you just want a quick answer to the question: Is Dubrovnik or Split better? Dubrovnik is a better travel destination for foodies, and has a better Old Town. Split offers better nightlife, better day trip options, and is generally cheaper than Dubrovnik. Both destinations offer excellent beaches.

How many days in Croatia is enough? ›

How Many Days are Enough in Croatia? 10 days is the ideal amount of time for most travelers to explore Croatia. With that said, Croatia is an incredibly diverse place to visit with a lot of things to do, so if you have more time you can visit for three weeks or even a month.

How long is the ferry ride from Split to Dubrovnik? ›

How long is ferry from Split to Dubrovnik? 4,5 hours is the catamaran (ferry) ride from Split to Dubrovnik. This is if you are traveling with Kapetan Luka (krilo.hr) catamarans.

Do they speak English in Croatia? ›

But when it comes to spoken English, how common is it really in Croatia? English is highly common to find spoken in Croatia. Polls show that 65% of the population speaks English as a foreign language with 80% of the population being bilingual in general.

What kind of food is in Croatia? ›

  • Istrian stew (Jota)
  • Pašta fažol – bean stew with small pasta.
  • Game Čobanac (Shepherd's Stew)
  • Feines Venison goulash with prunes.
  • Hunter's stew.
  • Wine goulash.
  • Sauerkraut stew.
  • Zelena menestra – traditional cabbage and meat dish – Dubrovnik and surrounding area.

What was Croatia formerly called? ›

It was known as the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes. In 1929, the name of this new nation was changed to Yugoslavia. After World War II, the former prewar kingdom was replaced by a federation of six equal republics.

How close is Croatia to the Ukraine border? ›

Croatia is a member of NATO and is not a major importer of Russian oil, and Russian gas accounts for about 5% of its needs. The distance (through NATO-country Hungary) from the westernmost point of Ukraine to the easternmost point of Croatia is about 500 kilometres.

Videos

1. 20. Sailing Hvar and the Pakleni Islands | Sail Croatia | sailing around the world
(Sailing Kawai)
2. Top Islands to Sail To
(Sail Croatia)
3. Ep4: Liveaboards sailing the Croatian islands in 2021 - no one is here!
(Sea Bee Sailing)
4. What to Expect Dubrovnik to Split - Go Croatia Sail
(Philosophies of Travel)
5. Sailing Croatia Boat Tour - Boat Walk-through and Tour
(madmanblog)
6. THIS is our Sailboat (One Week Sailing Croatia) Full Boat Tour Day 1 Split - Makarska
(GoTime Travels)

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