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Day 1: Trogir - Vis

7 day southern route from Trogir

After renting a vessel and safely accommodating on board, spend some time talking to the manager of the charter company. Before sailing from marina Trogir, you’ll have enough time to see the city and enjoy dinner in one of the restaurants.


Among a variety of Croatian cities, one should visit the medieval city-museum of Trogir. Uniquely situated partly on the mainland and partly on the island, Trogir’s fairytale streets are dotted with old cathedrals, ornate palaces, and stoic temples. Trogir is a brightly coloured magic box, unlike any other city. The historical center of the city earned a spot on the UNESCO World Heritage List thanks to the exquisite mix of Baroque, Renaissance, Gothic, and Roman styles.

The old basilica, Cathedral of St. Lawrence (Lovro), serves as a primary sight of Trogir. Its bell tower may become a fine orientation point in the maze of narrow medieval streets. For an aerial view of the city, climb to the top of the Kamerlengo Fortress. Nowadays, the fortress serves as a venue for theatrical and musical performances. It’s highly recommended to try local delicacies at the Fishermen’s Nights - the longstanding city festival.


Of all the Croatian islands, it seems to tourists and locals alike, the most mysterious of them is the island of Vis. It is the most distant among the islands of Central Dalmatia, and for much of its recent history, up to 1989, Vis served as a military base for the Yugoslavian Army. Many local residents had to vacate the island.

Consequently, it was problematic to develop tourist infrastructure for Vis after it was opened for the general public. However, this is exactly what attracts visitors here. Peacefulness, quiet, and serenity have become this virgin region’s trademarks. Guests are also drawn to the naturally lit grotto, Blue Cave, located on the island of Biševo just five kilometers southwest.