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KORCULA, an island in the central Dalmatian archipelago; area 279.03 sq km (length 46.8 km, width 5.3-7.8 km); population 17,038; the coast is rather indented. The highest peaks are Klupca (568 m) and Kom (510 m). The climate is mild; an average air temperature in January is 9.8 °C (in the town of Korcula) and in July 26.9 °C; the average annual rainfall is 1,100 mm; the annual insolation reaches 2,671 hours (Vela Luka). The island is largely covered with the Mediterranean flora; at some places are pine forests. Economy is based on farming, viticulture, fruit growing, fishing and fish processing, shipbuilding, processing of synthetic materials and tourism. Summer tourism has a long tradition on the island; nautical tourism has been recently developed.
For those who love exploring monuments, wandering on solitary beaches, or jostling amid the liveliness of a Mediterranean town, then Croatia will delight you. It is a land of discoveries, of pristine nature, of a brilliant new dawn and of a lifestyle so often imagined, so rarely attained. Croatia has 1,777 km of mainland Adriatic shoreline and no fewer than 1,185 islands, islets and reefs. Here, the tensions of life seem to fade into insignificance. In the rays of the setting sun as your lighthouse throws its lengthening shadow across the beach towards the sea, you will look towards the coastline and wish for nowhere else.
Istria is indeed a feast for the eyes. Its streams flow to the sea through deep valleys and gullies which bring to mind the ancient local myths about giants. Rolling hills overlook the fields and valleys with little towns perched on the peaks, recalling some old paintings. The view is splendid: white-topped mountains, lush wheat fields, plateaux, valleys, vineyards and olive groves on hillsides, and, finally the sea. As you get to know Istria you will notice more and more enchanting details: church facades and portals, tiny village alleyways with their specific architectural touches, the babble of a stream, the blossoming cherries. Everything is warm–hearted and friendly here: nature, towns and people.
Croatia is blessed with the Old World’s most glorious coastline, miraculously escaping the route of over-development that has been undertaken by other Mediterranean holiday and vacation destinations. With its stunning 1,777 kilometers coastline, 1,185 islands lying offshore, picturesque medieval villages and Roman ruins, Croatia is a worthy rival to the mystical Greek islands – captivating and truly enticing. Croatia offers a wide range of activities for nature lovers – camping, mountain biking, hiking, rafting, scuba diving, and skydiving. There are plenty of museums in town for the art lovers, and there are a lot of places by the Croatian coast to go to, like Dubrovnik, Rijeka, Split, or Zadar. Zagreb is the capital of Croatia – it does not attract as much tourist as the abovementioned towns, but it is still worth a visit.
Mainland Croatia is diverse, yet very beautifuly. Central part of Croatia, covering areas of Gorski Kotar, Lika and Hrvatsko Zagorje. All these areas are continental, hilly and mountainous areas, and differ very much from the coastal croatian areas in terms of landscape as well as climate. These areas of Croatia are popular destinations for visitors that are not very keen on beaches, but prefer beautiful mountain views, walks and hikes, skiing in the winter as well as visiting numerous Baroque towns and palaces. Sparsely populated and beautifully preserved the Croatian inland offers peace, wonderful scenery, tasty, local specialities and great wines of the region.
id code: HR-B-20-060211456
Obala 4, br. 25 Vela Luka
Island of Korcula, Croatia
tel: +385 20 813 610
mob: +385 91 566 16 75